Sports Business College Sports


  • FIFA acting like the mob: Brand strategist

    Get rid of FIFA and start over, says brand strategist David Melancon, CEO of BTR.

  • $150 million alleged profit in FIFA scandal

    FIFA's annual meeting will take place as planned, despite arrests made in the scandal, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.

  • FIFA officials busted for corruption

    The Justice Department has announced charges against FIFA officials, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.

  • Is FIFA in need of fresh blood?

    U.K. Conservative Member of Parliament Damian Collins says that Wednesday underlined the "total failure" of FIFA to investigate itself.

  • Soccer in US of interest of FIFA: Pro

    Andrew Zimbalist, sports economist, weighs in on the FIFA soccer corruption investigation.

  • Arrests not good for image, but good for FIFA

    Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says that while Wednesday's arrests aren't good for the soccer body's image, the World Cups in Qatar and Russia will continue as planned.

  • FIFA: Election will take place as planned

    Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says that elections will go ahead as planned, and that FIFA cannot confirm names or number of arrests.

  • FIFA hit by scandal, arrests

    Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says FIFA will provide all information necessary to help with Swiss investigations.

  • Six FIFA officials arrested

    Six officials from world's football governing body, FIFA, have been arrested in Zurich, in connection to alleged bribes amounting up to more than $100 million. CNBC's Geoff Cutmore discusses.

  • The Nicklaus empire

    Co-Chairman of The Nicklaus Companies Jack Nicklaus and Howard Milstein, discuss the future of golf as a sport.

  • Challenges for an NBA owner

    Joe Lacob bought the Golden State Warriors in 2010 for $450 million, and discussed the similarities between building a startup as well as an NBA team, with CNBC's Josh Lipton.

  • 'Deflategate': What did Tom Brady know?

    Phil McConkey, former NFL player, weighs in on the controversy surrounding the New England Patriots' use of under-pressurized footballs.

  • Dangers and economics of Mount Everest

    Adrian Ballinger, Alpenglow Expeditions, shares the "super-intense" experience of being on Mount Everest when the deadly earthquake hit Nepal last month, and discusses the slow return of tourism at the world's largest peak.

  • Sports biz players & execs sound off on streaming sites

    The biggest names in sports gathered for the Sports Business Journal Awards dinner in Manhattan. CNBC spoke to some of the powerhouse players on the biggest issues facing the industry.

  • The big losers of the NBA draft

    The New York Knicks will get the fourth pick after posting the league's second worst record. Rick Harrow, Horrow Sports Ventures, weighs in on the NBA draft.

  • Cashing in on sports fanatics

    Doug Mack, Fanatics CEO, discusses the big biz of licensed sports merchandising.

  • Patriots won't appeal penalty

    CNBC's Dominic Chu reports the latest news from the controversial Deflategate scandal.

  • Big biz of LeBron: Gordon Gund

    Gordon Gund, Gund Investment Corp. CEO, talks about sports franchise valuations and the return of LeBron James to Cleveland.

  • NFL top draft picks are overvalued: Expert

    Patrick Rishe, Sportsimpacts founder, and Richard Thaler, "Misbehaving" author, discuss why NFL teams with high draft picks should trade down.

  • American Pharoah

    American Pharoah won the 140th running of the Preakness Stakes by a whopping seven lengths on Saturday at Pimlico Race Course. The NYT reports.