I don't have to do anything. I'm not an NFL investigator. But the NFL did investigate, and took great care (and time in doing so. The NFL saw all the evidence on both sides and issued this about Ezekiel committing the DV offense on 3 separate occasions--
The letter (to Elliott), obtained by the Daily News through a source, says on July 17, 2016, evidence shows Elliott “used physical force that caused injuries to Ms. Thompson’s arms, neck and shoulders.” On July 19, 2016, Elliott used physical force “that caused injuries to Ms. Thompson’s face, arms, wrist and hands.” And on July 21, 2016, Elliott used physical force “that caused injuries to Ms. Thompson’s face, neck, arms, knee and hips.”
“League investigators interviewed more than a dozen witnesses, including Ms. Thompson, and examined all available evidence, including photographic and digital evidence, thousands of text messages and other records of electronic communications,” the NFL’s missive explains. “In addition, two medical experts were consulted regarding identification, causation and aging of certain injuries to Ms. Thompson.”
The evidence was so convincing that all four of commissioner Roger Goodell’s advisors consulted in the case “individually were of the view that there is substantial and persuasive evidence supporting a finding that you engaged in physical violence against Ms. Thompson on multiple occasions during the week of July 16, 2016.”
The NFL's personal conduct policy for violations states-
While criminal activity is clearly outside the scope of permissible conduct, and persons who engage in criminal activity will be subject to discipline, the standard of conduct for persons employed in the NFL is considerably higher.
It is not enough simply to avoid being found guilty of a crime. Instead, as an employee of the NFL or a member club, you are held to a higher standard and expected to conduct yourself in a way that is responsible, promotes the values upon which the League is based, and is lawful. Persons who fail to live up to this standard of conduct are guilty of conduct detrimental and subject to discipline, even where the conduct itself does not result in conviction of a crime.
So the NFL believed the victim more than the defendant. That is their ruling at the end of the day, the courts and any lack of formal charges has nothing to do with it, period. And while Elliotts team may take it to the courts (like Ray Rice, Adrian Peterson, etc,) the Tom Brady case pretty much sealed Goodells's power to be Judge, jury, and executioner, as long as he is unbiased and actions are without fraud.
This is checkmate: