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The decision by college presidents who run the NCAA's Division I to axe a new academic standard for athletic eligibility is irking some faculty members, but presidents say its effects could have been more negative than positive.
Students at the University of New Mexico, again asked to shoulder a larger financial burden to support athletics, feel their protests are being ignored. Their experience is common.
Lawyers, university presidents and former NCAA officials say that the lawsuit against the NCAA has the potential to go far, but disagree on whether it will be transformative for college sports.
In Inside Higher Ed's eighth annual Academic Performance Tournament, the March Madness champion is again the team that did best in the classroom, not on the court.
Two Texas sports officials -- a black female track coach and a white male football coach -- had affairs with students, but only one was fired. Critics say double standards are at work.
After discovering its staff essentially paid for subpoena power in its inquiry at the U. of Miami, the association orders an external review of its enforcement division.
Colleges spent much more on athletics per athlete than on academics per student between 2005 and 2010, new report finds, with growth in the former outpacing the latter.
Conference realignment is notoriously secretive, but faculty -- some of whom are officially charged with advising on sports issues -- and others are upset they're not getting any say.
Vassar will pilot initiative to place cohorts of students who've served on selective campuses, providing support and full tuition.
Cash-strapped Maryland athletics will move to the more-lucrative and geographically nonsensical Big Ten Conference, but officials insist it's not just about the money.
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