NFL

Los Angeles reportedly has a chance to host 2020 or 2021 Super Bowl

This undated rendering provided by HKS Sports & Entertainment shows a proposed NFL football stadium in Ingewood, Calif. During an NFL owners meeting Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2016, in Houston the owners voted to allow the St. Louis Rams to move to a new stadium just outside Los Angeles, and the San Diego Chargers will have an option to share the facility. The stadium would be at the site of the former Hollywood Park horse-racing track. (HKS Sports & Entertainment via AP)

This undated rendering provided by HKS Sports & Entertainment shows a proposed NFL football stadium in Ingewood, Calif. During an NFL owners meeting Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2016, in Houston the owners voted to allow the St. Louis Rams to move to a new stadium just outside Los Angeles, and the San Diego Chargers will have an option to share the facility. The stadium would be at the site of the former Hollywood Park horse-racing track. (HKS Sports & Entertainment via AP)

Los Angeles found out in January that it has one -- and possibly two -- NFL teams on the way, and it won't be much longer until the city learns whether it'll be hosting a Super Bowl in the next five years.

The NFL's Super Bowl Advisory Committee has decided to have all 32 owners vote on what cities will host the 2019, 2020 and 2021 Super Bowls at the league's spring meetings in May, according to the Los Angeles Times.

Los Angeles' new stadium -- which will be home to the Rams and possibly the Chargers -- is scheduled to open in 2019. In the past, the committee required a stadium to be open for two full years before being considered to host a Super Bowl, but that requirement is being knocked down to one season, according to The Times.

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That makes LA eligible to host a Super Bowl at the end the 2019 season, in 2020, and it will also be in the running for 2021 game. Houston (2017) and Minneapolis (2018) are in line to host the next two Super Bowls.