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Court shoots down proposed student-athlete payment plan

June 13, 2021 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: ercinbyyl.

first_img Previous articleW.P. McLean Middle School welcomes new principalNext articleTemporary generator powered Rec Center, Rickel Dean Straka RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR ReddIt Dean Straka Equestrian upsets No. 1 Baylor, swept by Texas A&M at NCEA Championships Dean Straka World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Norrie climbs to No. 1 in national rankings Facebook Linkedin Dean Straka NCAA President Mark Emmert speaks with reporters during a news conference at the NCAA Convention in Oxon Hill, Md., Friday, Jan. 16, 2015. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen) Linkedin ReddIt Dean Straka Twitter Twitter Facebook TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Men’s tennis clinches consecutive Big 12 titles with win over No. 4 Baylor Equestrian defeated in Big 12 Championship Dean Straka is a senior journalism major from Lake Forest, California. He currently serves as Sports Line Editor for TCU 360. His passions include golf, God, traveling, and sitting down to watch the big game of the day. Follow him on Twitter at @dwstraka49 + posts Dean Straka printTCU student-athletes won’t be getting additional paychecks anytime soon.The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled against a proposal Wednesday that would have forced the NCAA to allow schools to pay their student-athletes up to $5,000 per year in deferred compensation for use of names and likeness.The court did however uphold the case of Ed O’Bannon v. NCAA on Wednesday, ruling that the NCAA violated antitrust laws in giving no compensation to players after using their likeness and names for NCAA profit. O’Bannon, a former UCLA basketball player, originally won his lawsuit in 2014.NCAA President Mark Emmert said in a statement that he stands behind the court’s ruling to prevent the extra payment plan.“We agree with the court that the injunction ‘allowing students to be paid in cash compensation of up to $5,000 per year was erroneous,” Emmert said.Emmert however was critical of the court’s mandate to allow schools to compensate players in tuition costs.“Since Aug. 1, the NCAA has allowed member schools to provide up to the full cost of attendance, and we disagree that it should be mandated by the courts.”The panel of judges described the NCAA’s rules as “more restrictive than necessary” in ensuring that college sports remain completely amateur, but agreed with the NCAA’s stance that student-athletes should not be paid on an annual basis.“The Rule of Reason requires that the NCAA permit its schools to provide up to the cost of attendance to their student-athletes,” the panel said. “It does not require more.” Welcome TCU Class of 2025last_img read more

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