“Where is the money going? “: Joe Rogan brutally slams college football after the death of a 20-year-old player, accuses them ‘ripping’ money off athletes

Joe Rogan, the candid commentator of the Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) has vented his fury on college football teams for not paying their young athletes what they’re worth. He blasted the NCAA for its low pay policies after Ryan Keeler, a UNLV football player, tragically died.

Rogan questioned the NCAA‘s justification for not paying their athletes, saying that they are literally only selling football, yet the players are not getting their fair share of the profits.

He scoffed at the idea of furnishing an education in return for the players’ labor, asking what percentage of them blow out their knees and are left with nothing.

Joe Rogan

Joe Rogan Sparks Debate on College Football Player Pay After LeBron James’ Contract Negotiations

Furthermore, Rogan drew awareness to the ripple effect that LeBron James‘ contract negotiations had on other sports, including college football. He said that if basketball players like LeBron can mandate and receive lucrative deals, then college football players must receive the same treatment as well.

The comedian underscored the necessity of allowing young players to pursue their NFL endeavors. He admitted that these athletes are pushed to succeed and earn enough moolah to provide for their folks. However, he also recognized the shady side of the sport, including the chance of injury and death.

Considering these observations, the inquiry is whether NFL college clubs should pay their players more. It’s a contentious topic, but one thing is sure: Joe Rogan isn’t strong-armed to express his thoughts on it.

Rogan Speaks Out on NCAA’s Low Pay Standards: Should Young Athletes Be Rich or Ripped Off?

Rogan’s remarks come at a juncture when the NCAA’s player pay standards are being scrutinized. Many people suppose that collegiate athletes, particularly those who compete in high-revenue sports like football and basketball, should get a fair amount of the profits garnered for their schools.

The latest Adidas and Louisville dispute has shown the unsightly side of collegiate athletics. It is without a doubt possible to earn money in college athletics, but the question is who should benefit.

In Rogan’s opinion, young athletes should receive the majority of the revenues. According to him, if they don’t become wealthy, they are being exploited. It’s a perspective shared by many combat sports fans who are accustomed to seeing sportsmen earn huge sums.

With Rogan’s comments, it remains to be seen whether the NCAA will take them to heart and make changes to its policies.

Kushal Shinde

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