college athletes

The memo from Jennifer Abruzzo puts private universities and conferences on notice not to classify such players as “student athletes.”
The National Collegiate Athletic Association suggested that it may not hold championship games in states with anti-trans laws on the books.
We must overcome our ingrained belief that being a coach is the same as being a good person.
The wealth of universities cannot currently rely on athletics to drive their finances. Here's how to change that.
A basketball program mired in an academic fraud scandal just won a tournament built on the tarnished idea of the student-athlete.
One of the first stories I wrote in this space almost five years ago was a story about the heart of college athletics and amazingly it still holds true today so I thought I would update this piece.
"If I was the NCAA, I would not necessarily be celebrating this ruling," one expert said.
Being a college athlete, you already have many things that demand your attention.
With the court's move, both student athletes and the NCAA lost a bid in this fight.
If the NFL can’t follow their own rules, they have no business playing the game.
Williams, her sister, Venus, and several touring professional tennis players of color are standing on the shoulders of giants. Many of those giants call HBCUs and MSIs their home. Here's a list of some of those that have and continue to impact the world of tennis.  
Source: brilliantbrooke.files.wordpress.com 1. You're still expected to be a student-athlete. The NCAA has different academic
Identifying as an athlete was easy because, not only was I good at it, but I also was doing what I loved. What I didn't account for was what would happen to my identity without sports. My sophomore year of college, I found out.
The opportunity to compete at the collegiate level is a special one. Today, competition between young athletes is greater than ever, with specialization (it seems) occurring at a much younger age.