meaning many schoolsespecially those in the Power Five conferenceslikely would

Meaning many schoolsespecially those in the power

This preview shows page 198 - 201 out of 282 pages.

meaning many schools—especially those in the Power Five conferences—likely would offer more and more lucrative scholarships than currently allowed, if only the rules were different. The fact that every single Division I team currently offers right up to the 85 scholarship limit suggests that the money exists to offer more. Warrant: Lifting the scholarship limit and paying players is comparatively less exploitative. Trahan, Kevin. “Why a Free Market for NCAA Athletes Won’t Mean Fewer Scholarships.” Vice Sports. Vice, 04 May 2015. Web. 07 Nov. 2017. <- athletes-wont-mean-fewer-scholarships>. The current scholarship limit—like amateurism itself—is not a noble cost-saving tool that allows schools hand out additional winning college education lottery tickets to
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Con Arguments with Pro Responses December 2017 Champion Briefs 199 needy young men and women who just happen to be really, really good at sports. It’s a cynical way to maintain arguably illegal economic control over an entire class of American citizens with obvious market value, a long con dressed in bishop’s robes, imposed in the name of “competitive balance” so that a school like Ohio State University won’t acquire all of the top-level talent that it already acquires. Analysis: This answer points out that the number of scholarships available for student athletes is a function of NCAA regulations, not necessarily economic ability. Sports programs with more funding and profitability will be able to probably give out more scholarships than the current cap allows, potentially allowing the same number of (or more) players to access athletic scholarships, even in a world where players.
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Con Arguments with Pro Responses December 2017 Champion Briefs 200 CON: Paying players could result in discrimination under Title IX Argument: Title IX necessitates equal opportunities for male and female sports, but fails to require equal payments to athletes in a system of pay-for-play. Spending differences based on gender may constitute discrimination. Warrant: Huge pay differentials between profitable men’s and women’s sports may be discriminatory. Meshefejian, Krikor. “Pay to Play: Should College Athletes Be Paid?” Should College Athletes Be Paid? , edited by Geoff Griffin, Greenhaven Press, 2008. At Issue. Opposing Viewpoints in Context , link.galegroup.com/apps/doc/EJ3010490203/OVIC?u=sand55832&xid= ec7930ac. Accessed 8 Nov. 2017. Originally published in The Journal of the Business Law Society , 23 Mar. 2005. Mark Murphy, Director of Athletics at Northwestern University, who participated in an ESPN [sports television network] debate on the topic of paying student-athletes, argues that these athletes currently receive scholarships, whose value, in some instances, totals close to $200,000 over four years. He stated that all student-athletes have made similar commitments to the schools, and that football and basketball players should not be treated any different than other athletes, who participate in sports that are not as popular and lucrative . Paying athletes anything beyond a scholarship, argues Murphy,
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