Top 10 Chasing Sport Episodes
Best episodes ranked by Goodpods Users most listened
College athletes file a class action against the NCAA and the Power 5 conferences for restricting/preventing NIL rights.
07/01/20 • 33 min
College athletes recently filed a class action alleging the NCAA and the Power 5 conferences (ACC, Big Ten, Big 12, PAC-12 and SEC) are unjustly enriched and violating U.S. antitrust laws by restricting or preventing college athletes from receiving compensation for their name, image and likeness. Chris Dix discusses this new case with sports attorney Peter Goplerud, who is President of Florida Coastal School of Law in Jacksonville.
Ricky Volante discusses his company’s efforts to create a paid alternative to college sports.
06/18/20 • 27 min
06/03/20 • 28 min
Are new NCAA rules for student athlete compensation actually good for student athletes?
05/14/20 • 19 min
04/28/20 • 24 min
This episode features recent developments in student athlete compensation, including (i) high school basketball players deciding to skip college and go directly to the NBA's G League, (ii) a new social media platform (TSU) that may help college athletes generate greater revenue, (iii) a report from the Knight Commission discussing recommendations for allowing college athletes to receive compensation for their Name Image & Likeness (NIL) and (iv) the current status of college athlete compensation in the state of Florida. This episode also includes a brief discussion about the legalization of sports betting in Florida.
1. High school basketball players going pro
2. How much is a 5-star recruit worth to a college football program?
3. Tiki Barber promotes new social media platform TSU
5. Knight Commission links:
5a. Introductory Video by Elizabeth Beisel and David Robinson
6. College Athlete Compensation Bill Passes in Florida
7. Status of Legalization of Sports Betting in Florida
What is Chasing Sport?
04/20/20 • 6 min
Chasing Sport (trailer)
04/19/20 • 0 min
09/03/20 • 29 min
Brad Allen talks with Chris Dix about lessons learned from UK sports betting that can be applied in the USA as sports betting continues to expand. Topics addressed include:
1. A quick historical overview of legalized sports betting in the UK
2. Problems and consequences resulting from legalized sports betting in the UK
3. How are the problems and consequences of legalized sports betting being addressed in the UK, either by betting operators, sport governing bodies, sports teams or the government (e.g., regulators or lawmakers)?
4. Potential problems or consequences as legalized sports betting continues to expand in the United States
5. Lessons learned in the UK that can be applied in the US by betting operators, sport governing bodies and teams, and lawmakers
Here's a link to Brad's article from Legal Sports Report entitled "Are US Sports Betting Operators Ignoring Key Lessons from Europe?" https://www.legalsportsreport.com/42437/us-sports-betting-lessons-uk-europe/
08/11/20 • 8 min
Despite the sudden shutdown and gradual reopening of sports around the world due to Covid, there has been a lot of news recently regarding sports betting and student athlete compensation in the U.S. Below are some of the highlights:
1. The NFL Players' Association is offering a new program to teach former NFL football players about the potential dangers of gambling addiction. A summary of the program is provided in the article linked below:
2. The Gambling Related Harm All Party Parliamentary Group published a 72-page report examining the online gambling industry in Great Britain and the possible harmful effects that online gambling can have on people, their families and their communities. One of the key recommendations is that there should be a ban on all gambling advertising, including shirts, league sponsors, pitchside ads and also in online games like FIFA.
Below are links to the report and an excellent analysis of the report by the Northridge firm:
Northridge Article: https://northridgelaw.com/potential-ban-on-gambling-advertising-in-great-britain/
3. The United States Senate Judiciary Committee conducted a hearing on Wednesday July 22, 2020 entitled "Protecting the Integrity of College Athletics." The hearing included testimony from Heather Lyke, athletic director at the University of Pittsburgh, who spoke on behalf of the University and Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC), Bill Miller, president and chief executive of the American Gaming Association (AGA), and NCAA president Mark Emmert. Below is a link to a video of the hearing:
4. The Power 5 Conferences of the NCAA (SEC, ACC, Big 10, Big 12 and Pac 12) are working on national legislation regarding compensation for student athletes. The full proposal is not yet available, but the idea generally is to standardize NIL rules across all 50 states, preempt any existing state legislation on the same subject (e.g., Florida, California and Colorado), and provide a safe harbor to the NCAA from any anti-trust litigation by student athletes.
5. #WeAreUnited College athletes from the PAC 12 conference recently published a letter in The Player's Tribune threatening to opt out of practice and game participation in the Fall semester unless their demands regarding athlete treatment, safety and racial justice were addressed by the PAC 12 Conference. In response, PAC 12 Commissioner Larry Scott said that he is "happy to discuss" the issues identified by the players.
Do college athletes need a Bill of Rights?
10/01/20 • 11 min
Do college athletes need a Bill of Rights to protect them against the colleges, conferences and coaches they play for?
In August, a group of U.S. Senators announced they plan to introduce a College Athlete Bill of Rights to "guarantee fair and equitable compensation, enforceable health and safety standards, and improved educational opportunities for all college athletes." The legislation promises to:
1. Fair and equitable compensation.
2. Enforceable evidence-based health, safety and wellness standards.
3. Improved educational outcomes and opportunities.
4. Comprehensive health care coverage and support with sport-related injuries.
5. Accountability across college sports.
6. Freedom for college athletes to attend the institution of their choice.
7. An oversight panel that gives athletes a real voice.
In September, a bipartisan solution called the Student Athlete Level Playing Field Act was proposed in the U.S. House of Representatives to:
1. Grant student athletes the right to capitalize off their own name, image and likeness and engage in agent contracts.
2. Establish one federal standard on NIL and a level playing field for college athletics.
3. Establish a commission appointed by Congress and made up of a variety of NIL stakeholders, including student athletes, tasked with continuing to study the logistics of NIL as it is rolled out and providing legislative recommendations to Congress about ways the process could be improved.
4. Ensure student athletes are not considered employees of universities.
5. Protect the recruitment process.
How many episodes does Chasing Sport have?
Chasing Sport currently has 16 episodes available.
What topics does Chasing Sport cover?
The podcast is about Podcasts and Sports.
What is the most popular episode on Chasing Sport?
The episode title 'College athletes file a class action against the NCAA and the Power 5 conferences for restricting/preventing NIL rights.' is the most popular.
What is the average episode length on Chasing Sport?
The average episode length on Chasing Sport is 23 minutes.
How often are episodes of Chasing Sport released?
Episodes of Chasing Sport are typically released every 20 days, 21 hours.
When was the first episode of Chasing Sport?
The first episode of Chasing Sport was released on Apr 19, 2020.
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