One might ask why Senators and other members of the U.S. Congress are not working on provisions to pare back the unjustified tax breaks that the cartel—the National Collegiate Athletic Association and its member colleges and universities—as well as its supporters have come to accept as entitlements. All of the cartel members are nonprofits that don’t pay federal, state or local taxes, according to the U.S. Department of Revenue. The tax exemptions were historically tied to amateur athletes and were meant to help colleges and universities shoulder the cost of supporting programs that were part of the fabric of the post secondary experience in America as well as to help to knit together the disparate supporters of these enterprises.
2017-18 NCAA Member Institutions: Title IX Athletics Participation Compliance with Prong One Proportionality Test.
The Knight Commission on Intercollegiate Athletics: Why It Needs Fixing
Failure to Act in the Interest of Athletes—The Drake Group Comments on the NCAA’s Decision to Delay Transfer and Name, Image, and Likeness Policy Updates
- Academic Integrity
- Athlete Compensation, Scholarships and Benefits
- Athlete Health, Insurance, Medical
- Athletes’ Rights
- Certification, Accreditation
- Coach and Administrator Salaries
- Congressional Intervention
- Eligibility for Participation
- Enforcement and Due Process
- Ethical and Professional Conduct
- Facility Excesses
- Gender Equity
- NCAA Reform
- Racial Exploitation
- Revenue Generation and Distribution
- Student Fees and Institutional Subsidies
- Tax Preferences
- Transparency and Reporting
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