Sports Business

A single tweet has thrown the NBA into a geopolitical crisis with China which is threatening billions of dollars in a critical market. Eric Chemi has more for us.

Julia Boorstin reports the NFL is kicking off its 100th season with stronger viewership numbers compared to previous years.

California Gov. Gavin Newsom signed a bill Monday allowing college athletes to get paid for endorsement deals — a move that defied collegiate athletic leaders who say the change could upend amateur sports.

A new name has been given to the NFL’s most expensive stadium. What is it and have you heard of this start-up company? Kate Rooney reports from Southern California for us.

As the NFL enters its 100th year, Julia Boorstin reports on how the league is trying to keep its fans hooked to the game with new innovations.

About 7 million consumers say they’ll bet legally on NFL games this season at a casino sportsbook. Depending on how much you win, you could face a 24% tax withholding.

Basketball legend-turned-business mogul Shaquille O’Neal told CNBC about the worst investment he ever made.

Soccer’s world governing body, FIFA, has unanimously agreed to a proposal to expand the number of teams taking part in the Women’s World Cup from 24 to 32 for the next tournament in 2023.

Large crowds gathered at Arthur Ashe Stadium in New York to watch the three day “Fortnite” tournament. Josh Lipton explains how the esports industry is influencing the country.

With the U.S. women’s national soccer team defeating the Netherlands 2-0 Sunday to take the 2019 Women’s World Cup, Nike is also winning, with jerseys selling out on its website and buzz around its latest ad campaign taking over the internet.

Basketball superstar Kevin Durant’s injury may have reshaped the outlook of the NBA’s upcoming free agency period, but it also sent ripples through Wall Street.

Eric Chemi reports from Yankee Stadium on how College Bowl games manage to bring in so much interest and revenue.

The FBI has arrested 10 college basketball officials, including four coaches, in connection with a fraud and corruption probe.

Sixteen Miami Dolphin players participated in a week-long business combine in order to learn more about the business world.