Wisconsin forward Nigel Hayes has become an outspoken advocate for paying campus athletes, and has joined a lawsuit against the NCAA that seeks to end college sports amateurism. Why is he taking a stand?
A new social science study has found that whites are more likely than blacks to oppose paying NCAA athletes—and that the more negative whites felt about blacks, the stronger their opposition.
In the near future, the Supreme Court could hear important cases on legalized sports gambling, college athlete pay-for-play, and Deflategate-style arbitration. Here's how Trump's new nominee could tilt the legal playing field.
The NLRB's General Counsel publicly published a memorandum declaring that college football players at private universities are actually employees of those schools.
Amid the hoopla of national signing day, elite high school athletes should think twice about signing National Letters of Intent, one-sided agreements that require more and deliver less than they should.
The ongoing NCAA investigation into academic fraud perpetrated by North Carolina's athletic department reflects a big-time college sports system that prioritizes money over educating athletes.
Donald Trump has promised to drain the swamp, unleash business, create jobs, fix a rigged system, and make America great again. Taking on college sports amateurism would be good place to start.
LEAD1, a trade association of NCAA Division I-A athletic directors, is lobbying Congress and creating a PAC to give money to politicians. What does it want in return?
The NCAA and its member schools say they can't afford to pay athletes, but magically, they've found money for additional football coaches.
While athletic directors fake-fret that campus athletes will spend money on "tattoos and rims," football players are buying Christmas presents and sending checks to their families.
Under the proposed bill, schools would have to put 33 percent of the Bowl money into escrow to be paid to players upon graduation.
Colleges are paying hundreds of thousands of dollars to recruit players with social media so they will come play football for free.