Five states are poised to allow college athletes to profit from their fame starting on July 1, and the N.C.A.A.’s leader says the association is preparing to respond.
The N.C.A.A. is under scrutiny on Capitol Hill and at the Supreme Court. The pressure for college sports to change is bound to intensify.
The Big Ten’s teams have faltered, the Pac-12’s have excelled and the upsets have been steady.
Steve Pikiell revived the Rutgers men’s basketball program using a trusted blueprint borrowed from his former UConn coach, John Calhoun.
Freshman players like UConn’s Paige Bueckers, Iowa’s Caitlin Clark and Maryland’s Angel Reese help shine the spotlight on San Antonio.
The dynamics of college football mean that the quarterback will shoulder all of the downsides of playing in the title game after his painful injury in the semifinals.
Ohio State’s problems have prompted discussions about whether the game against Alabama should be postponed from Jan. 11.
Alabama and Ohio State took different paths to the national championship game, with twists that showed how much college football wanted its biggest stage to feel familiar.
Alabama will play Notre Dame and Clemson will meet Ohio State in College Football Playoff semifinals on Friday as a chaotic season nears its end.
It brought joy — and revenue. But the full cost will never be tallied.
The N.C.A.A. does not track coronavirus cases, but a New York Times analysis shows the pandemic’s toll across college athletics. Many universities have kept their case counts from the public.
The cancellation raised the possibility that Ohio State might not qualify to play in the Big Ten championship game later this month.
The wheezing college football show goes on without some star players and highly paid coaches and with, in one case, a female kicker.
There will be 100-plus games happening on Wednesday, as health officials urge the rest of us not to travel while the coronavirus surges.
The conference said it would not stage sports like basketball and hockey as coronavirus infections rise to record-breaking levels.
After George Floyd’s death, many athletes and sports leagues pushed back more forcefully against the president’s demand for standing during the national anthem, and he shifted away from the issue.
In response to the coronavirus, the conference first said no to fall football on its campuses. Then, after being pulled in different directions by players, politicians and others, the league reversed course.
The decision clears a path for programs like Oregon and Southern California, and means every Power 5 league intends to compete this fall.
Although the games will be played without spectators in the stadiums, some officials are concerned they will lead to more off-campus gatherings that could spread the virus.
In reversing their call to postpone the season, the Big Ten’s presidents ignored the realities of life on their campuses in the pandemic. Athletes may pay the price.
The Big Ten’s reversal on playing college football this fall puts young players at risk for our entertainment. The Pac-12 should resist pressure and continue to stand down.
Leaders of Big Ten universities have faced pressure from coaches, players, parents and fans since announcing on Aug. 11 that the conference would not compete until 2021.
College sports leaders aren’t thrilled to see football assume a role in the presidential campaign, but they’re not surprised.
Why are some schools pressuring student-athletes to play a game that could expose them to the coronavirus?
The pandemic gives them an opportunity to demand what they deserve.
Universities have had mixed messages, competing agendas and a lack of transparency as they consider whether to hold college football in the fall, with billions of dollars at stake.
The Big Ten Conference’s decision to cancel its football season reverberated across Ohio, where the Buckeyes’ football program looms large. Some voters blamed President Trump’s handling of the virus.
Fox and Disney, which owns ESPN and ABC, prepare to take another hit from a pandemic that has already affected them with shutdowns and delays.
The conference said it would not play football or other sports this fall and would attempt to hold a season in the spring instead.
College administrators are mulling whether there will be a football season this fall. Some of the sport’s biggest names say there should be.
Bit by bit, workouts, programs or seasons are canceled by conferences, throwing into question if it is worth having a season at all in a pandemic.
Kevin Warren, one of the most influential executives in sports, on policing, the pandemic and his prayer life.
“Players don’t have a strong voice and have a union. Their voice is always suppressed,” said Camren McDonald, a tight end at Florida State.