What trustees should know about intercollegiate athletics
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What trustees should know about intercollegiate athletics by L. Jay Oliva

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Published by Association of Governing Boards of Universities and Colleges in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • College sports,
  • College trustees

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references

Statementby L. Jay Oliva
SeriesAGB special report, AGB special report
ContributionsAssociation of Governing Boards of Universities and Colleges
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 33 p. ;
Number of Pages33
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14636031M

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Recently, as reported in The New York Times, an alliance between university professors and college boards of trustees formed in reaction to the growth of college sports; it's the first organization with enough clout to challenge the culture of big-time university athletics. This book is certainly part of that challenge, and is sure to influence this debate today and in the years to come. Intercollegiate Athletics and the American University book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. After decades of domination on /5.   The book also includes new discussions of the application of management functions--including goal setting, decision making, and strategic management--on intercollegiate athletics at various levels. Adding to the practical nature of the book, and providing an important critical-thinking component to each chapter, are "Practitioner Perspectives."Cited by: The textbook does a great job highlighting important factors in intercollegiate athletics. The book is written from an unbaised view so it offers a wide view of the issues that college athletes are facing today. Along with this, the textbook uses creditable sources to validate the claims it is trying to s:

Intercollegiate athletics is a tremendous part of today’s society and encompasses numerous American lives. Its wide spectrum attracts various people from gender, race, ethnicity, cultures, religion, and sexuality. Black male student-athletes, a target of higher education institutions, are affected by sociological, institutional, and athletic factors.   We also know that removing virus carriers out of the Presidents-Managing Intercollegiate Athletics” available where ever you get your podcasts. of university presidents and trustees. NCAA trial wherein the model of American intercollegiate athletics was under heavy scrutiny, university presidents from leading institutions throughout the country unitedly voiced a belief that “the intercollegiate athletics experience and the educational mission are . Making matters worse, SMU President R. Gerald Turner is co-chair of the Knight Commission on Intercollegiate Athletics whose stated mission is “to ensure that intercollegiate athletics programs op- erate within the educational mission of their colleges and universities.”85 It thus seems that they should have been especially tuned in to.

The State University of New York Board of Trustees has demonstrated a long standing commitment to intercollegiate athletics as an integral component of the University’s educational experience. These procedures provide greater flexibility in the operation of intercollegiate athletics programs in recognition of upgraded campus athletics. Intercollegiate athletics coaches in the United States have a great responsibility and exert a tremendous influence on the lives of student-athletes. Coaches of collegiate teams typically engage in greater contact with student-athletes than course instructors and .   The purpose of this paper is to explore relationships among three primary variables: sports spectatorship of intercollegiate football, university brand equity and student satisfaction. The primary purpose is to understand the extent to which athletic programs influence campus culture, sense of community and the satisfaction of undergraduate students.   Just what, really, is the overall impact of intercollegiate athletics on an institution? How can we accurately calculate its true cost? I’ve been thinking about this for the past several days, prompted by John Warner’s post about the inequity of student fees subsidizing intercollegiate college sports when colleges struggle to pay for essential educational assets and many students are over.