Each year, excluding the 2021-year NBA all-star weekend, on a potentially game-changing weekend on Tuesday, 24 all-stars compete in a fun game for charity. While the weekend may seem fun and enjoyable with 0 problems to the casual fan, the NBA all-star game actually has some problems. The one major problem in the all-star game is the voting. Currently, the problem is the fans. While the all-star game is meant for the fans, some antics from the fan are enough to spur change in the voting distribution. Currently, the fans get 50% of the votes, and the players and the media 25% each. What shocks me, even more, is how the media, a group of (generally) smart and devoted analysts only gets ¼ of the total vote. My plan is to give the 50% of the fan vote to the media. Fans might be outraged at this plan, but they hurt the integrity of the all-star game. For example, a role player Alex Caruso got 1.3 million all-star votes, due to him being a fan favorite, athletic, white, balding, young player. The fans don’t take the votes seriously and vote based on popularity over skill. Each year, many all-star worthy players are left out, due to fans trolling in the votes and not voting for the worthy players, wasting the votes on people who won’t make it. Even though the troll players don’t get in, those thousands and millions of votes could have potentially got a deserving player into the all-star game over a less deserving one. By putting the majority of the votes in the media analyst’s hand, we are making the all-star voting process fairer. The all-star game appearances can have major implications on a player’s legacy and career and can possibly change how big a player’s contract is. Some NBA contract clauses provide money bonuses for all-star appearances, up to 200,000 dollars, a sizeable amount. In conclusion, the NBA all-star game has one major voting problem, and my plan will hopefully fix it, with your support.