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?
Three years ago, Colorado State University investigated men's basketball coach Larry Eustachy and found evidence he emotionally abused players and created "a culture of fear." This week he was named Mountain West Conference Coach of the Year.
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.
A Nevada school board candidate wants to eliminate high school football, and a handful of others are making a medical, ethical, and financial case against America's favorite prep sport. Their arguments are unpopular. But are they right?
The fight against performance-enhancing drugs has long been framed as a moral crusade. But some heretics like retired investigator Don Catlin and former USATF exec Doug Logan now contend that the battle is a quagmire, and doing more harm than good.
While the NCAA’s rules governing college athletes are colorblind, the impact of amateurism is anything but—disproportionately costing black football and men's basketball players and benefiting white stakeholders by as much as $2 billion a year.
NFL Health and Safety director Jeff Miller stunned onlookers by telling Congress that football and CTE are linked. So why doesn't the league's proposed concussion lawsuit settlement do more to cover the disease?