James Keys and Tunde Ogunlana take a look at the recent change in college athletics that has allowed student athletes to make money off of the use of their name, image and likeness and question whether college athletics have evolved enough over time that some to necessitate how we treat what has become with some sports the business of college athletics (01:30). The guys also discuss how humans can learn to use echolocation for spatial awareness and the extent to which this, and any other supposed “sixth senses,” may be something we can learn to access and utilize (33:19).
Everything you need to know about the NCAA's NIL debate (ESPN)
The NCAA Dropped The Ball On NIL (Forbes)
The NCAA and the impact of NIL compensation, explained (Denver Post)
Business of Football: The Supreme Court Sends a Message to the NCAA (Sports Illustrated)
Social media stardom: How changes to NIL will benefit athlete-influencers across the NCAA (ESPN)
How NCAA athletes with little fame will benefit from NIL rights (Atlanta Journal-Constitution)
Humans Can Develop a Sixth Sense, Study Proves (Popular Mechanics)
What is Call It Like I See It?
Call It Like I See It proves that news and social commentary does not have to be manipulative or sensationalist to be interesting, so join hosts James Keys and Tunde Ogunlana as they take a weekly look at notable news stories, opinion pieces, or products of our culture and break down what they see.