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Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
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NoQuarterBrigade Offline
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Post: #21
RE: Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
(08-04-2022 07:59 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  https://www.si.com/college/2022/08/03/co...nsfers-nil

Quote:The 2022 version of the bill provides athletes with little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals and allows for group licensing. In the only real limitation for athletes, states and schools can prohibit endorsement contracts with entities from particular industries, such as alcohol and drug companies, as long as the same restriction applies to the school or if the deal violates rules that all students are subject to. Schools are prohibited from arranging NIL deals for athletes, the bill says.

- little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals

Quote:The Bill of Rights encompasses sections about health and safety, scholarships, school accountability and gender equity. It charges the Secretary of Healthy and Human Services to develop health and safety standards. The bill also creates a medical trust fund to cover costs of out-of-pocket medical expenses for athletes to use up to five years after their eligibility expires and requires those schools with a $50 million-or-more budget to finance athlete medical costs and medical insurance for at least four years after graduation.

- Health and Safety standards (not from the NCAA)
- Medical Trust
- Post-Grad Insurance

Quote:According to the bill, athletes can enter a pro draft and return to school if they did not receive compensation and if they notify the athletic director within seven days of being drafted. The bill requires schools to provide athletes with scholarships until they complete their undergraduate studies, something often referred to as a “lifetime scholarship.”

- Can enter the draft and get drafted but then refuse to sign deal and go back to college.
- Lifetime Scholarships to go back to school whenever you want


Quote:Book and Blumenthal’s bill allows athletes the freedom to transfer an unlimited amount of times without sitting a year out, a right the NCAA currently grants to athletes only one time. Athletes would be required to give seven days notice and cannot transfer during the season or 45 days preceding the start of the season.

- Unlimited Transfers

Quote:The bill establishes a nine-member regulatory commission to ensure schools and conferences are following the law. The commission, which must include at least five former athletes, will be charged with enforcement. The bill also requires schools to provide annual public reporting of their total revenues and expenditures, including compensation for athletic department personnel and booster donations as well as reporting on the number of hours athletes commit to athletic activities.

- New regulatory body that is not the NCAA
- 9 people to police over 130 FBS programs

Why should anyone be given a Lifetime Scholarship if they chose to leave school early to pursue other interests? Schools offer full rides with the assumption the athlete is committing four years to them.
(This post was last modified: 08-08-2022 05:53 AM by NoQuarterBrigade.)
08-08-2022 05:52 AM
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chester Offline
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Post: #22
RE: Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
(08-08-2022 05:52 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-04-2022 07:59 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  https://www.si.com/college/2022/08/03/co...nsfers-nil

Quote:The 2022 version of the bill provides athletes with little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals and allows for group licensing. In the only real limitation for athletes, states and schools can prohibit endorsement contracts with entities from particular industries, such as alcohol and drug companies, as long as the same restriction applies to the school or if the deal violates rules that all students are subject to. Schools are prohibited from arranging NIL deals for athletes, the bill says.

- little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals

Quote:The Bill of Rights encompasses sections about health and safety, scholarships, school accountability and gender equity. It charges the Secretary of Healthy and Human Services to develop health and safety standards. The bill also creates a medical trust fund to cover costs of out-of-pocket medical expenses for athletes to use up to five years after their eligibility expires and requires those schools with a $50 million-or-more budget to finance athlete medical costs and medical insurance for at least four years after graduation.

- Health and Safety standards (not from the NCAA)
- Medical Trust
- Post-Grad Insurance

Quote:According to the bill, athletes can enter a pro draft and return to school if they did not receive compensation and if they notify the athletic director within seven days of being drafted. The bill requires schools to provide athletes with scholarships until they complete their undergraduate studies, something often referred to as a “lifetime scholarship.”

- Can enter the draft and get drafted but then refuse to sign deal and go back to college.
- Lifetime Scholarships to go back to school whenever you want


Quote:Book and Blumenthal’s bill allows athletes the freedom to transfer an unlimited amount of times without sitting a year out, a right the NCAA currently grants to athletes only one time. Athletes would be required to give seven days notice and cannot transfer during the season or 45 days preceding the start of the season.

- Unlimited Transfers

Quote:The bill establishes a nine-member regulatory commission to ensure schools and conferences are following the law. The commission, which must include at least five former athletes, will be charged with enforcement. The bill also requires schools to provide annual public reporting of their total revenues and expenditures, including compensation for athletic department personnel and booster donations as well as reporting on the number of hours athletes commit to athletic activities.

- New regulatory body that is not the NCAA
- 9 people to police over 130 FBS programs

Why should anyone be given a Lifetime Scholarship if they chose to leave school early to pursue other interests? Schools offer full rides with the assumption the athlete is committing four years to them.

Not sure.. But I'd love to know what percentage of athletes receive offers for mylti-year scholarships. Guessing it's way, WAY low. Wasn't all that long ago that the Cartel forbade multiyear schollies, no?

Better to have the option to fire your employees-who-are-not-employees-because-amateurism and free up space for potential better playmakers, amarite?
08-08-2022 06:09 AM
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CardFan1 Offline
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Post: #23
RE: Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
(08-04-2022 09:18 AM)bullet Wrote:  
(08-04-2022 08:27 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  
(08-04-2022 08:11 AM)b2b Wrote:  Isn't Blumenthal the same idiot that lead the Big East suit against the ACC? How'd that work out?

The 2005 case... I thought they settled that, so it was a win-win. There aren't many Senators that know much about college athletics so I guess he's an expert with Booker as the poster boy.

The article also allude to a Tuberville/Manchin bill that is "bipartisan."
That one will probably be more University friendly and have more traction.

Quote:The announcement Wednesday comes on the same day that former football coach-turned senator Tommy Tuberville (R-Ala.) told SI that he and Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va) are in the process of acquiring feedback with intent to draft an NIL bill of their own.

Lead to UConn getting blackballed by BC and the ACC.
He's also the Senator that lied about serving in Vietnam when He never served at all. Even got multiple deferment from 1965-1970. A perfect Guy to go with Spartacus.
08-08-2022 06:50 AM
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NoQuarterBrigade Offline
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Post: #24
RE: Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
(08-08-2022 06:09 AM)chester Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 05:52 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-04-2022 07:59 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  https://www.si.com/college/2022/08/03/co...nsfers-nil

Quote:The 2022 version of the bill provides athletes with little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals and allows for group licensing. In the only real limitation for athletes, states and schools can prohibit endorsement contracts with entities from particular industries, such as alcohol and drug companies, as long as the same restriction applies to the school or if the deal violates rules that all students are subject to. Schools are prohibited from arranging NIL deals for athletes, the bill says.

- little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals

Quote:The Bill of Rights encompasses sections about health and safety, scholarships, school accountability and gender equity. It charges the Secretary of Healthy and Human Services to develop health and safety standards. The bill also creates a medical trust fund to cover costs of out-of-pocket medical expenses for athletes to use up to five years after their eligibility expires and requires those schools with a $50 million-or-more budget to finance athlete medical costs and medical insurance for at least four years after graduation.

- Health and Safety standards (not from the NCAA)
- Medical Trust
- Post-Grad Insurance

Quote:According to the bill, athletes can enter a pro draft and return to school if they did not receive compensation and if they notify the athletic director within seven days of being drafted. The bill requires schools to provide athletes with scholarships until they complete their undergraduate studies, something often referred to as a “lifetime scholarship.”

- Can enter the draft and get drafted but then refuse to sign deal and go back to college.
- Lifetime Scholarships to go back to school whenever you want


Quote:Book and Blumenthal’s bill allows athletes the freedom to transfer an unlimited amount of times without sitting a year out, a right the NCAA currently grants to athletes only one time. Athletes would be required to give seven days notice and cannot transfer during the season or 45 days preceding the start of the season.

- Unlimited Transfers

Quote:The bill establishes a nine-member regulatory commission to ensure schools and conferences are following the law. The commission, which must include at least five former athletes, will be charged with enforcement. The bill also requires schools to provide annual public reporting of their total revenues and expenditures, including compensation for athletic department personnel and booster donations as well as reporting on the number of hours athletes commit to athletic activities.

- New regulatory body that is not the NCAA
- 9 people to police over 130 FBS programs

Why should anyone be given a Lifetime Scholarship if they chose to leave school early to pursue other interests? Schools offer full rides with the assumption the athlete is committing four years to them.

Not sure.. But I'd love to know what percentage of athletes receive offers for mylti-year scholarships. Guessing it's way, WAY low. Wasn't all that long ago that the Cartel forbade multiyear schollies, no?

Better to have the option to fire your employees-who-are-not-employees-because-amateurism and free up space for potential better playmakers, amarite?

I get what you’re saying, but I still don’t understand the lifetime scholarships.
08-08-2022 07:27 AM
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ArmoredUpKnight Offline
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Post: #25
RE: Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
(08-08-2022 07:27 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 06:09 AM)chester Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 05:52 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-04-2022 07:59 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  https://www.si.com/college/2022/08/03/co...nsfers-nil

Quote:The 2022 version of the bill provides athletes with little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals and allows for group licensing. In the only real limitation for athletes, states and schools can prohibit endorsement contracts with entities from particular industries, such as alcohol and drug companies, as long as the same restriction applies to the school or if the deal violates rules that all students are subject to. Schools are prohibited from arranging NIL deals for athletes, the bill says.

- little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals

Quote:The Bill of Rights encompasses sections about health and safety, scholarships, school accountability and gender equity. It charges the Secretary of Healthy and Human Services to develop health and safety standards. The bill also creates a medical trust fund to cover costs of out-of-pocket medical expenses for athletes to use up to five years after their eligibility expires and requires those schools with a $50 million-or-more budget to finance athlete medical costs and medical insurance for at least four years after graduation.

- Health and Safety standards (not from the NCAA)
- Medical Trust
- Post-Grad Insurance

Quote:According to the bill, athletes can enter a pro draft and return to school if they did not receive compensation and if they notify the athletic director within seven days of being drafted. The bill requires schools to provide athletes with scholarships until they complete their undergraduate studies, something often referred to as a “lifetime scholarship.”

- Can enter the draft and get drafted but then refuse to sign deal and go back to college.
- Lifetime Scholarships to go back to school whenever you want


Quote:Book and Blumenthal’s bill allows athletes the freedom to transfer an unlimited amount of times without sitting a year out, a right the NCAA currently grants to athletes only one time. Athletes would be required to give seven days notice and cannot transfer during the season or 45 days preceding the start of the season.

- Unlimited Transfers

Quote:The bill establishes a nine-member regulatory commission to ensure schools and conferences are following the law. The commission, which must include at least five former athletes, will be charged with enforcement. The bill also requires schools to provide annual public reporting of their total revenues and expenditures, including compensation for athletic department personnel and booster donations as well as reporting on the number of hours athletes commit to athletic activities.

- New regulatory body that is not the NCAA
- 9 people to police over 130 FBS programs

Why should anyone be given a Lifetime Scholarship if they chose to leave school early to pursue other interests? Schools offer full rides with the assumption the athlete is committing four years to them.

Not sure.. But I'd love to know what percentage of athletes receive offers for mylti-year scholarships. Guessing it's way, WAY low. Wasn't all that long ago that the Cartel forbade multiyear schollies, no?

Better to have the option to fire your employees-who-are-not-employees-because-amateurism and free up space for potential better playmakers, amarite?

I get what you’re saying, but I still don’t understand the lifetime scholarships.

Athlete makes the program millions of dollars. He should be able to go back to college for his undergrad whenever he wants. What's not to get?
(This post was last modified: 08-08-2022 07:59 AM by ArmoredUpKnight.)
08-08-2022 07:59 AM
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Chappy Offline
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Post: #26
RE: Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
(08-08-2022 07:27 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 06:09 AM)chester Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 05:52 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-04-2022 07:59 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  https://www.si.com/college/2022/08/03/co...nsfers-nil

Quote:The 2022 version of the bill provides athletes with little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals and allows for group licensing. In the only real limitation for athletes, states and schools can prohibit endorsement contracts with entities from particular industries, such as alcohol and drug companies, as long as the same restriction applies to the school or if the deal violates rules that all students are subject to. Schools are prohibited from arranging NIL deals for athletes, the bill says.

- little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals

Quote:The Bill of Rights encompasses sections about health and safety, scholarships, school accountability and gender equity. It charges the Secretary of Healthy and Human Services to develop health and safety standards. The bill also creates a medical trust fund to cover costs of out-of-pocket medical expenses for athletes to use up to five years after their eligibility expires and requires those schools with a $50 million-or-more budget to finance athlete medical costs and medical insurance for at least four years after graduation.

- Health and Safety standards (not from the NCAA)
- Medical Trust
- Post-Grad Insurance

Quote:According to the bill, athletes can enter a pro draft and return to school if they did not receive compensation and if they notify the athletic director within seven days of being drafted. The bill requires schools to provide athletes with scholarships until they complete their undergraduate studies, something often referred to as a “lifetime scholarship.”

- Can enter the draft and get drafted but then refuse to sign deal and go back to college.
- Lifetime Scholarships to go back to school whenever you want


Quote:Book and Blumenthal’s bill allows athletes the freedom to transfer an unlimited amount of times without sitting a year out, a right the NCAA currently grants to athletes only one time. Athletes would be required to give seven days notice and cannot transfer during the season or 45 days preceding the start of the season.

- Unlimited Transfers

Quote:The bill establishes a nine-member regulatory commission to ensure schools and conferences are following the law. The commission, which must include at least five former athletes, will be charged with enforcement. The bill also requires schools to provide annual public reporting of their total revenues and expenditures, including compensation for athletic department personnel and booster donations as well as reporting on the number of hours athletes commit to athletic activities.

- New regulatory body that is not the NCAA
- 9 people to police over 130 FBS programs

Why should anyone be given a Lifetime Scholarship if they chose to leave school early to pursue other interests? Schools offer full rides with the assumption the athlete is committing four years to them.

Not sure.. But I'd love to know what percentage of athletes receive offers for mylti-year scholarships. Guessing it's way, WAY low. Wasn't all that long ago that the Cartel forbade multiyear schollies, no?

Better to have the option to fire your employees-who-are-not-employees-because-amateurism and free up space for potential better playmakers, amarite?

I get what you’re saying, but I still don’t understand the lifetime scholarships.

This is something Steve Logan was a supporter of, although it was in a different time. He thought the student athletes should be able to focus on playing their sport while they had their eligibility, and then after that could focus on earning their degree. Of course, that was at a time when the only compensation athletes were given was their degree.
08-08-2022 08:05 AM
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NoQuarterBrigade Offline
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Post: #27
RE: Five Senators (D) to Reintroduce Sweeping College Athlete Bill of Rights in Congress
(08-08-2022 07:59 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 07:27 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 06:09 AM)chester Wrote:  
(08-08-2022 05:52 AM)NoQuarterBrigade Wrote:  
(08-04-2022 07:59 AM)ArmoredUpKnight Wrote:  https://www.si.com/college/2022/08/03/co...nsfers-nil


- little-to-no restrictions on NIL deals


- Health and Safety standards (not from the NCAA)
- Medical Trust
- Post-Grad Insurance


- Can enter the draft and get drafted but then refuse to sign deal and go back to college.
- Lifetime Scholarships to go back to school whenever you want



- Unlimited Transfers


- New regulatory body that is not the NCAA
- 9 people to police over 130 FBS programs

Why should anyone be given a Lifetime Scholarship if they chose to leave school early to pursue other interests? Schools offer full rides with the assumption the athlete is committing four years to them.

Not sure.. But I'd love to know what percentage of athletes receive offers for mylti-year scholarships. Guessing it's way, WAY low. Wasn't all that long ago that the Cartel forbade multiyear schollies, no?

Better to have the option to fire your employees-who-are-not-employees-because-amateurism and free up space for potential better playmakers, amarite?

I get what you’re saying, but I still don’t understand the lifetime scholarships.

Athlete makes the program millions of dollars. He should be able to go back to college for his undergrad whenever he wants. What's not to get?
Edit: I didn’t read the quotes. I was just reading the bolder print. It makes sense now. That’s perfectly fair.

I definitely think players deserve a share of the money while they’re playing. I was just lost on the scholarships thing.

Maybe I should read before I type. I am okay w the transfers too.
(This post was last modified: 08-08-2022 08:53 AM by NoQuarterBrigade.)
08-08-2022 08:25 AM
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