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Entertainment, Arts, and Sports Law Commons

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Articles 1 - 6 of 6

Full-Text Articles in Entertainment, Arts, and Sports Law

Manufacturing A Run: How Major League Baseball Can Use The Morals Clause To Clean Up Baseball, 48 J. Marshall L. Rev. 539 (2015), Nathan Law Jan 2015

Manufacturing A Run: How Major League Baseball Can Use The Morals Clause To Clean Up Baseball, 48 J. Marshall L. Rev. 539 (2015), Nathan Law

The John Marshall Law Review

This Comment will explore the applicability of the morals clause to the PED scandals that have afflicted baseball in the twenty-first century and how it might be employed to clean up the sport. This Comment first discusses the development of the morals clause in sports and entertainment contracts. Then the Comment proposes a revision to the morals clause in MLB players’ contracts to effectively deal with the PED issue.


The Insufficiency Of The Musical Instrument Passport Program Under Cites And The Lacey Act: The Need For A Centralized Wood Title Certification System For Manufactured Wood Products And Wooden Musical Instruments, 48 J. Marshall L. Rev. 495 (2015), Joseph Furlett Jan 2015

The Insufficiency Of The Musical Instrument Passport Program Under Cites And The Lacey Act: The Need For A Centralized Wood Title Certification System For Manufactured Wood Products And Wooden Musical Instruments, 48 J. Marshall L. Rev. 495 (2015), Joseph Furlett

The John Marshall Law Review

This comment begins with overviews of the Lacey Act, the Convention on International Trade of Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES), and the Endangered Species Act of 1973 (ESA). The purpose of this background information is to provide context for the recent creation of a “passport” system for musical instruments to protect them from confiscation based on violations of CITES and the Lacey Act. This comment will then analyze the inherent flaws in the current passport system and describe the difficulties facing corporations and individual consumers as they try to navigate current laws that affect musical instruments. This ...


Judges Are Not ‘Super-Referees’: Why A Qualified Statutory Exemption To The Sherman Act Is Needed To Reform The Ncaa And Its Exploitive Amateur Model, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 125 (2015), Christopher Sweeney Jan 2015

Judges Are Not ‘Super-Referees’: Why A Qualified Statutory Exemption To The Sherman Act Is Needed To Reform The Ncaa And Its Exploitive Amateur Model, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 125 (2015), Christopher Sweeney

The John Marshall Law Review

This Comment will analyze the historical application of antitrust laws to the rules and regulations of the NCAA and argue that, in light of a recent shift in judicial treatment, the next round of antitrust litigation threatens to destroy the entire NCAA model.


Doping In Cycling: Incentivizing The Reporting Of Uci Anti-Doping Rules Violations Through Organizational Oversight And Accountability, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 625 (2015), Tom Laser Jan 2015

Doping In Cycling: Incentivizing The Reporting Of Uci Anti-Doping Rules Violations Through Organizational Oversight And Accountability, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 625 (2015), Tom Laser

The John Marshall Law Review

No abstract provided.


Northwestern Football And College Athletes: Be Careful What You Wish For, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 655 (2015), Patrick Johnston Jan 2015

Northwestern Football And College Athletes: Be Careful What You Wish For, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 655 (2015), Patrick Johnston

The John Marshall Law Review

This comment analyzes the arguments the Northwestern University football team have made to the NLRB and discuss potential adverse tax consequences to the Players as a result of those arguments.


Professional Video Gaming: Piracy That Pays, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 217 (2015), Elizabeth Brusa Jan 2015

Professional Video Gaming: Piracy That Pays, 49 J. Marshall L. Rev. 217 (2015), Elizabeth Brusa

The John Marshall Law Review

This Comment will focus on the legal implications of end user gamers who profit from the infringing use of copyrighted video gameplay content.