NCAA injury debate pits player privacy vs. gambling concerns

Sports

NCAA injury debate pits player privacy vs. gambling concerns

Reporting injuries a sore subject for college athletes
Alabama’s Bo Scarbrough is looked at after being hurt during the second half of the NCAA championship game against Clemson in Tampa, Fla. Player privacy laws currently stand in the way of regular in-depth NCAA football injury reports. Yet a mandated reporting system has been proposed. The Supreme Court’s decision to allow the legalization of sports gambling up to the states sparked the idea.
South Carolina head coach Will Muschamp, right, checks on running back Rico Dowdle (5) after he was injured in the first half of a college football game against Tennessee in Knoxville, Tenn.

NCAA injury debate pits player privacy vs. gambling concerns

Alabama’s Bo Scarbrough is looked at after being hurt during the second half of the NCAA championship game against Clemson in Tampa, Fla. Player privacy laws currently stand in the way of regular in-depth NCAA football injury reports. Yet a mandated reporting system has been proposed. The Supreme Court’s decision to allow the legalization of sports gambling up to the states sparked the idea.
South Carolina head coach Will Muschamp, right, checks on running back Rico Dowdle (5) after he was injured in the first half of a college football game against Tennessee in Knoxville, Tenn.
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