The term "student-athlete" is out of date, say attorneys and other advocates for paying college athletes.» Read More
I had seen the light. It was blinking. And it was calling my name. It wanted me to click. It wanted to show me the new tweets I had waiting for me. I had to resist. At 10:30 pm last Monday night, I began a voluntary six-day vacation from Twitter dubbed a "Tweetcation."
LeBron James, the Miami Heat basketball star who is one of the US’s most bankable athletes, has become an unlikely part-owner of Liverpool football club, after striking a deal with Fenway Sports Group, the company that owns the team, according to the FT.
The federal judge overseeing the NFL players' request to lift a lockout by the owners says it will take "a couple of weeks" to rule.
CNBC's Darren Rovell has details on the NFL players looking to get an injunction to lift the lockout.
I'm not going to give you an Q & A about what is going on today in Minnesota Federal Court. Why? Because I know you don't want to hear it. You care about one thing and that's a football season. So let me help answer the only question you care about. What has to happen in order for football to resume without a work stoppage?
Key earnings bookends, the red hot rental market, and everyone's favorite toxic assets. Here's what we're watching.
CNBC's Kate Kelly says the Mets are looking to receive six to eight bids for the minority stake in the team. And the future of the 2011 NFL & NBA season could be in doubt, with Sal Galatioto, Galatioto Sports Partners.
In May, when it became clear that Anheuser-Busch had won the rights to be the official beer of the NFL, I ripped the deal as a "lazy buy." My rationale was that Anheuser-Busch would better doing the stealth type of marketing that craft beers were doing instead of the mainstream deals, which I argued would get less of a bang for their buck.
A billion dollars for a Bud? That's what Anheuser Busch plans to pay, to be the official beer of the NFL. David Peacock, Anheuser-Busch president and CNBC's Darren Rovell discuss the deal.
Television networks which broadcast NFL games stand to lose plenty of programming if the NFL lockout extends into the season. They also could lose money, even if they don't have to pay rights fees and production costs, says a new report by credit rating agency Standard & Poor's.
CNBC's Darren Rovell with the impact the NFL lockout has on media companies.
The latest chapter in the NFL lockout has Tom Brady along with nine other players filing their final brief in support of their claim ahead of the April 6 injunction hearing.
The sudden cashing in on gear gets much of the attention because it’s so visible. But the money from Richmond Spiders gear goes directly to the university, which funds 40 percent of $20 million athletic department budget. The more important comes in through donations earmarked for the athletic department, used for improving facilities.
Back in September, we reported that LeBron James took a huge image hit thanks to "The Decision," the ESPN broadcast of his decision to leave the Cleveland Cavaliers and go to the Miami Heat. A poll of the general population by The Q Scores Company revealed that only 14 percent of people thought of James positively, while 39 percent of people thought of him negatively. Five months later, the Q Scores show that James has slowly bounced back, though not as much as we might have thought.
Attorneys for Wilpon and Katz, who also own the New York Mets, filed a motion to dismiss the $1 billion clawback case Picard has built against them.
We're in day three of the NFL Lockout and media giants — and Wall Street analysts — are starting to tally the impact of the shutdown. Billions of dollars are at stake. The biggest advertisers spent a total of $3.4 billion on NFL games this past season and NFL games are the linchpin of ad campaigns for everything from beer and cars, to financial services to electronics.
If there's one central issue to the talks, one issue at will make or break today and what happens from here, it revolves around this question: How much of a partnership is the owner-player relationship?
After 16 days of mediated talks with the NFL, the sides could not reach agreement on a new deal. The current one expires at the end of Friday, and the league could lock out its players.
CNBC's Darren Rovell has the details on the NFL owners and players meeting over the collective bargaining agreement.
It's deadline time again for the NFL as the team owners and players stare in the face another expiration date.