The Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University has announced the publication of Volume 1 Issue 3 of its Sports and Entertainment Law Journal. The publication is available online for a limited time in digital format free of charge (download Volume 1 Issue 3 here). If you would like to purchase a print version please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Also, if you are interested in checking out that topics covered in Volume 2, head on over here.
Issue 3 includes the following Articles and Comments (235 pgs):
- Game Change: Letting Student-Athletes Earn a Living, Ben Glicksman
- Athlete-Students, Not Student-Athletes: Why It’s Time for NCAA Athletes to Get Paid, Alissa Abril
- A Middle Ground Approach to a Play-For-Play System, Casey Johnson
- What’s Mine Is Mine But What’s Yours Is Ours: IP Imperialism, the Right of Publicity, and Intellectual Property Social Justice in the Digital Information Age, Lateef Mtima
- Respecting the Limits of Judicial Discretion?, Lon Johnson
- Two Minutes for Slashing my Religion: Religious Discrimination in the Professional Sports Industry, Matthew J. Hamilton
- United Sports of America: Making Reasonable Accommodations for Religious Practices and Preferences of Sports Participants, Stephen Vincent
- False Advertising Claims: Analysis of Potential Athlete Endorser Liability, Natasha T. Brison, Thomas A. Baker III, Kevin K. Byon
- Spokesperson or Endorser? The FTC Guides and F.T.C. v. Garvey in Detail, Michael Pang
- Teaching An Old Dog New Tricks: Title IX and the Essential Upgrade, Kellen W. Bradley
- Title IX’s Real Problem is its Remedy, Chris Thiele
Congratulations to the entire staff at the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University’s Sports and Entertainment Law Journal, including Kellen Bradley, who was an excellent ambassador for his school while I was in Tempe, Arizona in November.