Michigan's Harbaugh Ensured Scheduled Raises Colleges Give Cost-Of-Attendance Stipends Mizzou, Nebraska Will Pay Cost-Of-Attendance Univ. Of Minnesota Fast-Tracking Sports Project Kent State To Review Athletics Program Q&A With New Fresno State AD Jim Bartko Power Five Pass Cost-Of-Attendance Measure Attendance For SEC Hoops Down Again Cost Of Attendance A Priority At NCAA Convention SEC Revenue Up 4% From '12-13
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SBD/May 20, 2011/Colleges
NCAA Looking At Allowing Players More Access To Representation
Published May 20, 2011
OTHER ISSUES: NCAA regulations as related to agents, as well as the BCS system, dominated the first day of the conference. In addition to the panel on agent interference, the conference hosted a town hall debate on the issue of whether the NCAA's BCS system violates antitrust laws. Allen Fishel, an attorney who represents the Mountain West Conference and Boise State Univ., argued that the system does violate U.S. antitrust laws. But attorney Robert Wierenga, who represents the NCAA, said the BCS system is not a violation of antitrust law because antitrust laws were adopted to protect economic competition and have rejected antitrust challenges to rules adopted by leagues and other sports entities.