A lawsuit brought by former Clemson football player Martin Jenkins and led by prominent sports attorney Jeffrey Kessler threatens to blow up college sports amateurism, and the NCAA's best defense is that cash and education don't mix.
Former Northwestern University president Henry Bienen discusses his objection to college athlete pay-for-play, football player unionization efforts, and the NCAA's future.
A Pac-12 proposal would allow college athletes to profit from their names, images, and likenesses outside of sports. That's a step in the right direction, but also deeply unfair.
When Virginia Tech assistant football coach Bud Foster talked about fining players, his real mistake was telling the truth about "amateur" NCAA sports.
College sports amateurism killed EA Sports' NCAA Football video game, but NCAA losses in federal antitrust court could pave the way for a glorious return.
The Fraser vs. MLS antitrust lawsuit has defined labor negotiations between the players and the owners for more than 13 years.
With the end of amateurism seeming like a real possibility, the NCAA is trying to pull off a desperate ploy that will keep the money coming in.
College athletes are basically employees, except they don't get paid and go hungry all the time.
The National Labor Relations Board says that college athletes are technically employees and therefore should be allowed to unionize. Great—now how long before they can get paid?