Sports Risk Management Newsletter
"From the Gym to the Jury" is vital to:PROTECT your athletes from needless injuries
PROTECT you and your colleagues from damaging law suits
PROTECT your school from devastating jury awards
"From the Gym to the Jury" is a Bi-Monthy On-Line Newsletter designed to protect your sport programs (and yourself) from costly injuries, liability and lawsuits. This newsletter is a nationally acclaimed source for legal trends and risk management strategies for universities and sport programs.
Latest Newsletter ArticlesHere are just a few of the articles that you are missing in the latest Issue issue of FROM THE GYM TO THE JURY
20 Years Later
Korey Stringer's tragic death by heatstroke in 2001 became the impetus for lasting awareness in heat related illnesses and broad changes in the NFL and even America itself.
NCAA Sent To “Time-Out"
According to Supreme Court Justice Kavanaugh in his concur in the recent Alston case, the NCAA has violated the antitrust laws of the United States and the court’s decision is important and an overdue course correction. This decision only addresses the issue of extra educational benefits denied to student-athletes and does not address the legality of the remaining compensation rules.
The Big Ten, ACC and PAC-12 recently united in a common alliance to collaborate and providing thought leadership on various opportunities and challenges facing college athletics.
Mental Health & Well Being is Just as Important as Physical Health
Simone Biles has made an immediate impact in the world of sports, not with her athletic abilities, but with her honesty and reporting her mental health issues, giving us all a reminder of the importance of mental health in athletics.
Judge Blocked Western Michigan’s Covid Vaccine Mandate for Student-Athletes
Four female collegiate soccer players claimed they were denied the ability to play by refusing to receive the Covid vaccine on religious grounds.The judge believed the vaccine mandate is subject to strict scrutiny because it burdens the constitutional free exercise of religion.
A Class of One
Chloee Holden was the only one on her team at Southeastern Louisiana University not to have her grant-in-aid renewed, thus she described herself as a “class of one”, but the court did not see it that way.