Absent a limited antitrust exemption, which only the Congress can provide, the NCAA will continue to be the target of antitrust lawsuits whenever it tries to implement educationally defensible reforms that have commercial consequences. However, such an exemption must include conditions that protect athletes from being academically and economically exploited and require extensive college athlete protection from athletic injury and physical and psychological abuse. Further, athletes must be allowed to continue to bring antitrust actions to protect their education benefits, outside employment and NIL compensation freedoms apart from their limited permission to grant NIL use for participation in collegiate athletic events.
The U.S. House NIL Bill, Student Athlete Level Playing Field Act, Is Improved but Still Needs Further Specification
The Drake Group Endorses Effort in California to Allow College Athletes to Profit off Name, Image and Likeness
The Drake Group Response to Declaration of James E. Delany in Support of the NCAA’s Class Certification Opposition Brief
- 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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