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Currently viewing the tag: "NCAA"
On October 22, 2010 By Andrew Harline October 21, 2010
Money talks. So do shady sports agents, apparently. The most recent edition of Sports Illustrated contains one agent’s confession regarding the dirty-side of being a sports agent — paying off college athletes as a means of gaining clientele. NCAA bylaws prohibit collegiate players from receiving such improper benefits [...]Continue Reading →
On October 8, 2010 By Richard Jacques October 6, 2010
The NCAA has long been criticized for being a dictatorial, almost totalitarian regime in how it deals with its member institutions. The criticism has bordered on antitrust issues with regards to postseason play, recruiting rules, as well as media rights and funding. When it comes to college basketball, many schools have been critical of officials [...]Continue Reading →
In the news…
Second Circuit rules pure music download not a “public performance” under copyright law in U.S. v. ASCAP.
New anti-piracy legislation seeks to get Google on board to stop websites that promote copyright infringement.
Death of student, Tyler Clementi, raises new issues for technology on college campuses.
[...]Continue Reading →
On August 5, 2010 By Rachel Purcell August 5, 2010
A federal judge has weighed in on a debate that runs rampant through the halls of many high schools:Is cheerleading a sport? The question presented itself when the Quinnipac University‘s women’s volleyball team sued the school for an alleged violation of Title IX. The university had recently announced it was eliminating the volleyball [...]Continue Reading →
Reminiscent of music industry tycoons, producers of “The Hurt Locker” sue BitTorrent users for illegal downloading of the film.
Gary McKinnon, computer hacker that breached Department of Defense and NASA websites, fights extradition to the United States.
Woman’s war against Adobe demonstrates the advantages of Continue Reading →
On April 16, 2010 By Richard Jacques July 22, 2010
Well, it finally happened. America’s second-oldest institution for higher education has decided on its mascot. The College of William & Mary, founded by King William III and Queen Mary II of England in 1693, has once again changed its mascot. The winner . . . (drum roll please) . . . a “ Continue Reading →
On April 15, 2010 By JETLaw April 15, 2010
As March Madness wrapped up last week, the NCAA unveiled a proposal to expand the men’s basketball tournament to 96 teams, an increase of 31 from the current 65-team competition. Although the plan has not been confirmed, it appears likely the NCAA will adopt the expansion by next season.
While the [...]Continue Reading →
USCCR Recommends "Model Survey" as Primary Method of Collegiate Athletic Program Title IX Compliance
On April 14, 2010 By Lacey Logsdon July 22, 2010
Since 1979, the U.S. Department of Education has utilized a three-pronged test to determine whether collegiate athletic programs are in compliance with Title IX. This test mandates (1) athletic opportunities at the intercollegiate level provided in numbers substantially proportionate to student enrollment; or (2) a “continuing practice of program expansion” that is [...]Continue Reading →
The NCAA Rules Adoption, Interpretation, Enforcement, and Infractions Process: The Laws that Regulate Them and the Nature of Court Review
On March 10, 2010 By JETLaw March 10, 2010
Look for The NCAA Rules Adoption, Interpretation, Enforcement, and Infractions Process: The Laws that Regulate Them and the Nature of Court Review in the Spring 2010 issue (Vol. 12, No. 2) of the Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment and Technology Law. The abstract for the article follows:
This article takes a comprehensive look at [...]Continue Reading →
Ed O’Bannon, a marketing director for an auto dealership in Las Vegas, may play a pivotal role in forever changing how the NCAA does business. O’Bannon was a star basketball player for UCLA in the mid-1990s, and now he’s at the forefront of a class action antitrust lawsuit against the NCAA [...]Continue Reading →
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