Is this how “The U” returns once and for all?
Since the implementation of Name, Image and Likeness (NIL) on July 1, no school has made headlines. on Tuesday, CaneSports.com reports on top American teams, A national training academy for mixed martial arts players, will provide each Miami scholarship player with a monthly NIL transaction of $500-a transaction that will cost the company $540,000.
Dan Lambert, the Miami booster who runs the company, also created a company called “Bring it back to America.” The marketing company said it will “provide liaison between players and sponsors to ensure that all transactions are effectively processed and comply with all NCAA regulations.” The website also says “100% of funds from donations and fundraising activities will be provided to players through local businesses.”
“Let’s work hard to become NIL U,” Lambert said in an interview with Cane Sports.
“It’s all about NIL U” There are no identical rings, but the point is.
Boosters are now playing truant to chase players directly, which will be an important part of recruitment in the near future. What will or can universities do to compete for donations to self-help pushers?
Lambert has the most ambitious plan to date, but there is no guarantee that it will work. Other schools will have more enthusiastic boosters and other similar programs. If the football team has such money through it, it looks a lot like a paid game. How much will wages rise? How fast?
What can the NCAA or Miami do to ensure that such a deal does not harm colleges or student athletes? Can a company like “Bring Back the U” work with student athletes? Or what if the company goes bankrupt and cannot pay student athletes? How far will this go?
These questions can be answered if more uniform legislation is enacted before Florida’s NIL legislation takes effect on July 1.
So far, the Hurricanes have been the most aggressive school in the NIL deal. This is an advantage in one of the largest FBS markets, coupled with the hope to bring back the romantic heyday, including five national championships from 1983 to 2001. Due to a scandal involving improper benefits provided by booster Nevin Shapiro, Miami was also the last NCAA crosshair in 2011. Now, the plan is promoting NIL in the most talented way.
Quarterback deeric king Agree to a pair of endorsement deals Cooperating with College Hunks Hauling Junk & Moving and Murphy Auto Group, the total amount is approximately US$20,000. King also launched a website where you can buy signed souvenirs, and he supports Miami’s fashionable event venue “The Pier”. Lambert’s deal was announced on Tuesday, and there will definitely be more deals going online.
Obviously see what Miami is doing. The plan is the unicorn dynasty of the modern era of college football. It is based on keeping elite high school talents in the state at home.inside The last five recruitment cycles of 2017-21, The Hurricanes only recruited 3 of the 27 five-star recruits in Florida, of which 21 (77.8%) accepted the out-of-state program.
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If Miami can allow more recruits to buy NIL transactions close to home, then this will be a way to narrow the gap with Clemson. Given that the plan has only one 10-win season since joining the ACC in 2004, this is not the worst strategy. Kim’s deal and Lambert’s ambitious plan cannot be considered a bad thing.
Will it work? Lambert’s deal will certainly cause concern because Miami is involved and the plan is far from the sanctions imposed on both sides. Football and Men’s Basketball Show on October 23, 2013Lambert’s plan (and other similar plans) may be the reason why NIL worked — or the reason why this effort became a “Wild West” and completely out of control.
Either way, NIL has created the perfect storm.
Miami is its center.