The Sports Lawyers Association's annual conference will be held May 15-18 in Phoenix, Arizona.
California, Maryland, and Washington have all introduced legislation that would bolster the economic and labor rights of college athletes in those states -- and perhaps create conflict with NCAA rules in the process.
In 2019 alone, 28 states have introduced legislation that would legalize sports gambling or expand a state's current sports gambling market. The SLA Blog canvasses six states' legislative proposals.
Issues relating to sports gambling, college sports, Colin Kaepernick's collusion claims, and much more will dot the sports law landscape in 2019.
Maryland football coach DJ Durkin has been on administrative leave since an August media report detailed the "toxic culture" inside the school's football program. In light of the program's recent turmoil, how will Durkin's employment status be resolved?
D.C. Councilmember Jack Evans aims to legalize sports gambling in the nation's capital by the start of the next MLB season. But how will sports wagering actually work in D.C.? Cameron Miller analyzes the "Sports Wagering Lottery Amendment Act of 2018" in his latest SLA Blog post.
In August, BH Media, which owns the Roanoke Times, sued former Times writer and current report for The Athletic Andy Bitter over ownership of the @AndyBitterVT Twitter account. BH says it owns the account; Bitter claims it was gifted to him by his predecessor at the paper. Will disputes like these become more common in the social media era?
The Securities and Exchange Commission has sued and settled with two Nevada companies that allegedly offered unregistered securities -- the opportunity to invest in sports wagering.
Lawrence "Poppy" Livers' FLSA claims against Villanova and the NCAA have reached the discovery phase of litigation, putting him a step closer to victory than any other college athlete pressing similar claims.
In the latest saga in the long-running Todd McNair matter, a Los Angeles County Superior Court Judge has found NCAA show-cause orders, which in McNair's case restricted his ability to recruit, to be illegal under California law.