Wednesday, December 11, 2013

Research Post #10: Abstract, Link, Bibliography


In this paper, I look to analyze the multitude of arguments both for and against the compensation of Division I college athletes and its roots in the privatization of higher education. Since the formation of the NCAA, student athletes have never been monetarily compensated. Support in favor of the compensation of student athletes has picked up over the past several years and has grown to a media-worthy level. There are those who support the current non-salary system backed by a principle known as amateurism. There are also those who believe the student athletes are being taken advantage of under the guise of amateurism. As it stands, the NCAA is currently on trial in a case that could change the whole system of collegiate sports.



Bergo, Adam. Personal Interview. 18 November 2013.

Brill, John. "Should College Athletes Be Paid?" The Shirley Povich Center for Sports Journalism RSS. N.p., 30 Apr. 2013. Web. 05 Oct. 2013.

Burton, Richard. "Athletes Are Already Paid With Their Education." US News. U.S.News & World Report, 02 Apr. 2013. Web. 07 Oct. 2013.

Eder, Steve. "E.A. Sports Settles Lawsuit With College Athletes." The New York Times. The New York Times, 26 Sept. 2013. Web.

ESPN. "RecruitingNation: Should College Athletes Be Paid?" YouTube. YouTube, 11 Jan. 2013. Web. 06 Dec. 2013. <>.

Kahn, Lawrence M. "Markets: Cartel Behavior and Amateurism in College Sports."Latest TOC RSS. American Economic Association, Winter 2007. Web. 13 Oct. 2013.
Litan, Robert E., Jonathan M. Orszag, and Peter R. Orszag. 2003. The Empirical Effects of Collegiate Athletics: An Interim Report. Washington, DC: Sebago Associates. Commissioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association, August.

Miller, Anthony W. "United States Sports Academy - "America's Sports University"" NCAA Division I Athletics: Amateurism and Exploitation. N.p., n.d. Web. 05 Oct. 2013.

"National Collegiate Athletic Association." Remaining Eligible. N.p., n.d. Web. 28 Oct. 2013.

NEA Higher Education Research Center.  “Higher Education and Privatization.”  NEA Update.  10.2 (March 2004). Web.

Riper, Tom Van. "Sorry Time Magazine: Colleges Have No Reason To Pay Athletes."Forbes. Forbes Magazine, 06 Sept. 2013. Web. 28 Oct. 2013.

Sack, Allen. "Should College Athletes Be Paid?" N.p., 07 Mar. 2008. Web. 06 Oct. 2013.

Smith, Yannick. Personal Interview. 18 November 2013.
Turner, Sarah E., Lauren A. Meserve, and William G. Bowen. 2001. “Winning and Giving: Football Results and Alumni Giving at Selective Private Colleges and Universities.” Social Science Quarterly. December, 82(4), 812–26.

Zimbalist, A. S. Unpaid Professionals: Commercialism and Conflict in Big-Time College Sports. Princeton, N.J: Princeton University Press, 2001. Print.

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