The U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments this week in an antitrust case over the National Collegiate Athletic Association’s refusal to fairly compensate athletes. We’re all implicated.
Given the reality of the NCAA’s policy, South Dakota Gov. Kristi Noem’s proffered explanation for excluding women collegiate athletes from the protections of H.B. 1217 is beyond misleading.
Kevin Warren is effectively telling parents he believes it’s too risky for players of his conference to play football this fall but perfectly safe for his own son to continue his NCAA career.
As if the endless suffering of 2020 weren’t enough, Madison’s State Street businesses learned Tuesday the Big 10 is canceling its fall sports season.
As conferences across the country consider whether to follow the Big Ten’s lead, fans should ask themselves: Are these decisions about protecting players or protecting amateurism?
The NACB thinks throwing out standardized tests will help non-white student-athletes, but they can’t exactly explain why.
With coronavirus fears, travel restrictions, and disparate reopening plans, different athletic conferences each have their own plans for how to bring back sports for their student athletes and fans.
The Ivy League and other schools, like Wisconsin, which decided to reject the NCAA’s exemptions, are needlessly punishing their athletes for a global problem.
This cancelation marks the first time in history the NCAA basketball tournament has not taken place since its inception.
The NCAA’s outdated and unfair financial rules punish poor athletes and represent everything that’s wrong with college sports.
California Gov. Gavin Newsom signed the Fair Play to Pay Act, which allows student athletes to hire agents and sign endorsement deals.
Face the facts: college football is bad football, and those who think otherwise are just wrong.
Democratic presidential hopeful Andrew Yang released his newest policy proposal: to force the NCAA to pay student athletes.
Even if a savvy prosecutor can fit this reign of terror into a proper criminal indictment, why would he? Besides, doesn’t the FBI have better things to do with its time?
In a strange irony, Campus Pride says schools that exercise their right to act according to their faith are awful but LGBTQ campuses that exploit the same law aren’t.
Thank God that your kids haven’t displayed the athletic prowess necessary to trick you into spending a fortune you don’t have for a dream that will almost certainly never materialize.
College students from Baylor to Oberlin are right: they’re being exploited and oppressed. They’re just aiming their fire at the wrong part of the system.
American universities have left their most important job to their athletics departments.
Unless NCAA tips the academic-athletic balance heavily in favor of schooling, it will see more cheating scandals like those at the University of North Carolina.
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