Recently, each day has brought more bad news for the daily fantasy sports industry.
One of the most antiquated and useless NCAA rules is finally off the books after the usually tone-deaf organization voted in favor of allowing high school baseball draft picks to hire agents without impacting their NCAA eligibility.
Earlier this year, Missouri’s football team provided a stark, and to some, a terrifying reminder as to the power that Division I football players possess when they threatened to go on strike in response to brewing racial tensions on campus. Essentially, Missouri’s black football players demanded that University…
UPDATE: An appellate judge has temporarily overruled the trial court’s preliminary injunction and granted an emergency stay. As a result, New Yorkers can continue to play DraftKings until the matter can be heard by a panel of appellate judges, likely in the new year.
Late Saturday night, while most Americans were fully embedded in their couch’s butt groove after a day of some of the year’s best college football games, a group of athletes decided to embark on the most important goal line stand of their lives. At 9:14 p.m., the University of Missouri’s Legion of Black Collegians…
Former New York Mets and Philadelphia Phillies outfielder, Lenny Dykstra, thrust himself into the national spotlight once again this week after claiming that he extorted umpires for a favorable strike zone.
Somewhere, Cartman is crying because he knows that his days of restraining his student-ath-o-letes are numbered.
Thanks to the relentless barrage of daily fantasy sports commercials this football season, everyone now has an opinion about the legality of DFS.
Here is a tip for DraftKings and FanDuel — tone it down.
Score one for the bookies.
The moments when ESPN does something for the public good are practically nonexistent. Yet for all the times that I have poked fun at Bristol or ridiculed its on-air “talent” it is time to praise ESPN for spearheading a legal battle that benefits all of us.