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Compensation for College Athletes 2022

Product ID: CA3400R3
Presented By: State Bar of Wisconsin PINNACLE

Game on

College sports are big business, generating an estimated $8 billion in revenue.1  Until recently, student athletes could not be paid to play on college teams generating huge amounts of money without risking eligibility. But in its unanimous opinion in NCAA v. Alston, the U.S. Supreme Court held that the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) cannot restrict certain educational benefits schools may offer to student athletes. Although Alston did not directly address broader compensation issues, the decision opened the door to paying college athletes to play. As a result, some players are now being compensated for endorsements, branded merchandise, and making public appearances. 

The ball’s in your court

What does the future of college sports look like, and what’s next for collegiate athletes and the NCAA? Join Lance E. Duroni and Robert L. Gegios for Compensation for College Athletes. You’ll go on a fascinating journey through the world of college sports and explore:

  • The history of the NCAA and the concept of amateurism
  • Key cases in the evolution of players’ rights
  • NCAA rules and guidelines for players, schools, and booster clubs
  • Economic realities faced by college athletic programs and student athletes
  • Proposed and contemplated legislation for operating within the new framework
Read More ↓

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Pricing

Member $89.00

Non-Member $139.00

Credits

1 CLE

Date and Time

Wednesday, January 11, 202312:00 PM - 1:00 PM CT

Add to Calendar 1/11/2023 12:00:00 PM 1/11/2023 1:00:00 PM America/Chicago Compensation for College Athletes 2022

Game on

College sports are big business, generating an estimated $8 billion in revenue.1  Until recently, student athletes could not be paid to play on college teams generating huge amounts of money without risking eligibility. But in its unanimous opinion in NCAA v. Alston, the U.S. Supreme Court held that the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) cannot restrict certain educational benefits schools may offer to student athletes. Although Alston did not directly address broader compensation issues, the decision opened the door to paying college athletes to play. As a result, some players are now being compensated for endorsements, branded merchandise, and making public appearances. 

The ball’s in your court

What does the future of college sports look like, and what’s next for collegiate athletes and the NCAA? Join Lance E. Duroni and Robert L. Gegios for Compensation for College Athletes. You’ll go on a fascinating journey through the world of college sports and explore:

  • The history of the NCAA and the concept of amateurism
  • Key cases in the evolution of players’ rights
  • NCAA rules and guidelines for players, schools, and booster clubs
  • Economic realities faced by college athletic programs and student athletes
  • Proposed and contemplated legislation for operating within the new framework
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Game on

College sports are big business, generating an estimated $8 billion in revenue.1  Until recently, student athletes could not be paid to play on college teams generating huge amounts of money without risking eligibility. But in its unanimous opinion in NCAA v. Alston, the U.S. Supreme Court held that the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) cannot restrict certain educational benefits schools may offer to student athletes. Although Alston did not directly address broader compensation issues, the decision opened the door to paying college athletes to play. As a result, some players are now being compensated for endorsements, branded merchandise, and making public appearances. 

The ball’s in your court

What does the future of college sports look like, and what’s next for collegiate athletes and the NCAA? Join Lance E. Duroni and Robert L. Gegios for Compensation for College Athletes. You’ll go on a fascinating journey through the world of college sports and explore:

  • The history of the NCAA and the concept of amateurism
  • Key cases in the evolution of players’ rights
  • NCAA rules and guidelines for players, schools, and booster clubs
  • Economic realities faced by college athletic programs and student athletes
  • Proposed and contemplated legislation for operating within the new framework
Read More ↓

Lance E. Duroni is an associate attorney in Kohner, Mann & Kailas’s Litigation Department. There he represents clients in both state and federal court as well as in arbitration proceedings in a wide range of matters, including antitrust class actions, fair dealership law disputes, construction litigation, and general commercial law. Prior to pursuing a legal career, Lance worked as a journalist for Law360, the news division of Lexis-Nexis. He helped launch Law360’s coverage of various courts in Delaware, including the venerable Delaware Chancery Court. He later reported from the federal courts in Chicago, including the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals.

Robert L. Gegios is a shareholder with the Milwaukee law firm of Kohner, Mann & Kailas, S.C., and concentrates his practice in business, commercial, and complex litigation, alternative dispute resolution, and client counseling in national and international settings. He is a former president of the Eastern District of Wisconsin Bar Association and of the Thomas E. Fairchild Chapter of the American Inns of Court, and a Wisconsin chair of the Fellows of the American Bar Foundation. Mr. Gegios has held numerous leadership positions within the American Bar Association and other professional organizations. He has authored and spoken extensively across the United States and internationally on a wide range of substantive and procedural issues, including federal and Wisconsin civil practice rules, electronic discovery, damages, force majeure and related contract and equitable doctrines, antitrust and trade regulation, securities, RICO, international law and arbitration, and cross-cultural skills.

  • Learn what’s compensable for student athletes’ names, images, and likenesses
  • Understand the latest guidelines for athletic eligibility for students receiving scholarships or compensation
  • Find out what’s allowable when schools are competing for top talent
  • Examine the evolving litigation that led to the current landscape
  • Consider the implications for college athletic programs going forward
  • Labor & employment lawyers
  • Business lawyers
  • Sports & entertainment lawyers
  • Anyone interested in the future of college athletics
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