San Diego is getting a new professional sports team. It will play in one of our existing venues. Signed, sealed and delivered. No vote required. You probably have never heard of the league in which our new team will play. It wasn’t all that long ago this league’s commissioner had never heard of this league. So, the least inspiring part of this story – at least for most, at least for now – is that Valley View Casino Center is going to be home to a National Lacrosse League franchise that will begin play in November 2018. Wait. Stick around. This thing just might be exceedingly cool. That is, in fact, the mission of the NLL. Cool – and an abundance of athleticism – is sort of all the world’s premier indoor lacrosse league has going for it right now. Cool and athleticism – and now an awesome owner in San Diego. Yes, the owner of this San Diego team is committed and passionate. He played lacrosse at Yale, loves the sport. And he’s rich. Like, Joseph Tsai is so loaded he makes Dean Spanos seem poor. OK, so most owners of professional sports franchises make Spanos look poor in comparison. How’s this: Tsai’s billions (recently estimated to be a “9” before nine zeroes) emanate from his being the second-largest shareholder of Alibaba, a Chinese e-commerce company whose sales and profits in 2015, according to digitalcommerce360.com,”topped those of all U.S. online retailers combined.” Forbes says Tsai is the 250th-richest man in the world. A Union-Tribune records search shows he owns a couple homes in La Jolla. Theo Wargo / Getty Images Clara Wu Tsai and Joseph Tsai attend the Great American Songbook event honoring Bryan Lourd at Alice Tully Hall on February 10, 2014 in New York City. Clara Wu Tsai and Joseph Tsai attend the Great American Songbook event honoring Bryan Lourd at Alice Tully Hall on February 10, 2014 in New York City. (Theo Wargo / Getty Images) And now he’s ours. (Actually, he has been invested locally for a while. In 2014, he and his wife, Clara Wu, gave $1 million to the La Jolla Music Society toward construction of the Conrad Prebys Performing Arts Center.) “We probably couldn’t have picked a better (owner) to start off our expansion run,” NLL