Sports and Courts: An Introduction to Principles of Law and Legal Theory Using Cases from Professional Sports

Front Cover
iUniverse, 2005 - Law - 207 pages
0 Reviews
In this follow-up to his popular book, Clubhouse Lawyer: Law in the World of Sports, author and attorney Frederick Day delivers an insightful and compelling look at the sports cases that make the headlines.

Day brings the law into the arenas and onto the playing fields with his in-depth discussions about legal issues that directly affect those involved in the sporting world. The book comprises two sections, tort cases and contract cases. In both Day takes a closer look at famous incidents (such as the November 2004 Pistons-Pacers "Basket-brawl"), but also at obscure events from the history of sports. His analysis of each case is simple and straightforward, and his easygoing style will have you intrigued from the start.

Sports fans and those interested in the legal aspects of sports will both benefit from Day's study. If you're looking to learn what the law says about the conduct of athletes on the court and in the locker room, take a dive into Sports and Courts.

 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

A Intentional Torts
3
Fraudulent Misrepresentation
56
Rubens Retreat Ruben Gomez
62
ThirdGrade Defendant
68
Slippery Shea Elliott Maddox
74
The Offer
107
This For Real? Speedy ClaxtonEddie Gill
113
On the Town with Bad News Barnes Lonnie Shelton
120
Blaming Boozer Carlos Boozer
126
ShortTerm Employment Wally Backman
133
Mens Room Contract Tom Heinsohn
140
The AntiCracker Clause Rube Waddell
146
The Fantastic Dr J Leaves Town Julius Erving
171
The Misplaced Tickets
185
The Law of Free Agency Andy Messersmith
199
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 200 - A usage of trade is any practice or method of dealing having such regularity of observance in a place, vocation or trade as to justify an expectation that it will be observed with respect to the transaction in question.
Page 198 - A right to damages for breach of the whole contract or a right arising out of the assignor's due performance of his entire obligation can be assigned despite agreement otherwise. (3) Unless the circumstances indicate the contrary a prohibition of assignment of "the contract" is to be construed as barring only the delegation to the assignee of the assignor's performance.

Bibliographic information