There is also a consensus that there are many athletic programs other than those mentioned above that are not businesses. It is giving the athletes what they deserve. Paying college athletes will eliminate many of this issues that have a negative effect on both college athletes and the way college sports are being run. As a result, students or parents might file for lawsuit against their schools. But do they even get recognition or royalty? It will aid the students to help pay for debilitating injuries.
The student athletes are not permitted to have jobs during the school year. But why are student-athletes not afforded the same compensation? To begin with, only fourteen colleges currently make enough money to do so. Among whites, however, the numbers flip: Just 27% support paying those athletes, while 43% oppose it. At the end of the day, they may be significantly worse off under a salary model than they are under the scholarship model. Others think that only a radical transformation of the current college athletic system will solve the problems. Why do college athletes that put in just as much work get paid differently? The money made for all of these items and expenses go to paying coaches, the school, charities, utilities, and other expenses a school has to pay to have a sports team. Should they be deemed as free advertising, a simple fine print of the contract they signed upon enrollment? Then, the money would be disbursed evenly throughout the school, resulting to lower tuition rates and improved school programs.
The school charges people for tickets, monetizes off of television air time, has players participate in interviews, and makes bank on merchandising. It is hard to determine how much of a profit will be made form week to week. Higher Graduation Rate With college athletes not feeling pressured to go pro as soon as they can, more college athletes will be able to choose to finish their education. Do you agree or disagree to paying college athletes? In the last two months, at least two other states, California and Texas, have proposed similar bills. The matter of paying college athletes has made such a buzz in the sporting scene.
Universities who would be willing to pay their athletes would naturally attract more students with exceptional talents. At least within a sport I think it has to be the same, otherwise schools with more money will have the advantage. Other students that are not involved in sports have more time to go out and get a job to help support themselves. Paying college athletes would help them be able to support themselves with decent meals and amenities, as well as possibly be able to help their family. Burke said that even though he is opposed to paying minimum wage to athletes, he wouldn't necessarily be opposed to a small stipend such as the one supported by Tiller, Keady and Lowe. This graph gives me information from a survey conducted on how many people agree or disagree to pay college athletes. When it comes to men's basketball, only 1.
In short, you can't do things that are traditionally associated with being a professional athlete. When the play well, the school makes even more money. That's because college sports especially the major ones frequently require athletes to spend as much as 40 hours a week practicing, training, and competing. Others argue that paying students puts pressure on them to perform well in sports, and may detract attention from academic studies. Players of less popular sports with little to no revenue may not receive any compensation due to lack of sponsors. So getting paid, even a little extra, would go a long way to helping them pay for all their needs. As an example, he said, 22 players were cut from the Auburn football team, leaving them without scholarships the summer after Tommy Tuberville became the head coach at the school.
Being nationally televised and making it deep into big tournaments can rack up a lot of wealth that colleges and universities can respectively cash in. Burke said he would support high school athletes such as LeBron James, the high school basketball phenom, who have the ability and want to jump straight to professional sports. This graphic also supports my argument of why college athletes should not be paid. But, even though these sporting events bring lots of fun and excitement, they still have many underlying issues. It helps the young players and their families survive throughout their college life. Paying college athletes opens the world up to a brand new slate of lawsuits as it is virtually impossible to have an across the board pay scale.
After all, other students aren't restricted from making money from their talents while enrolled in school. Proponents say that these athletes are also at risks for injuries and the same time, schools profit from these games. He stressed that payments to college athletes could blur the line between amateur and professional sports. Although this scholarshiponly situation may have made sense in the 1950s, when college athletics generated relatively little revenue and required much less effort from athletes than is required today, it makes sense to re-examine this subject in light of the significant revenues generated today and the year-round efforts currently required of athletes. This is something that has been a growing issue in recent years.
I feel like a student athlete. For them, college football or basketball may look like the only chance at a better future, as long as they're gifted enough. There has been so much back and forth over the subject that it can be hard for even the general public to decide which side to firmly stand on. And unless schools offer multi-year agreements, a lot of athletes could decide to transfer to higher-paying schools each year or hold out for more money. Compensation for athletes is no different in principle from compensating computer science students in accord with their financial contributions to their department and to their school. And they would likely have to fund their own education since their salaries may disqualify them for financial aid other than unsubsidized student loans.
Because now everyone would probably be in it for the money. In the vast majority of cases, that simply won't happen. Some people think that this is only fair, while others feel that the students deserve to receive monetary compensation for their efforts. Is it every athlete playing in those sports or just the elite? This will not tie the students to debts that will take them half their lives to pay. It goes beyond just playing well. It can help lower tuition fees. By paying them during their college days, they would begin to learn and understand how to better manage money and avoid these same mistakes.