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Prospective student-athletes enrolling for the first time at a division i or ii school must receive a final amateurism certification before being eligible to compete. This includes transfers from junior colleges, naia, international or division iii schools. Final certified this status means the ncaa has made a final decision, declaring you eligible pending an academic review. Final certified with conditions before you are eligible to compete, you will need to meet specific requirements laid out by the amateurism committee. This is a best-case scenario for athletes with rules violations. the ncaa has continued to defend amateurism, but only as it defines the term. Under the ncaas convoluted rules, college athletes on scholarship are amateurs only when playing the sports for which they were recruited. That means a college football player can still be an amateur while being compensated for playing another sport as a pro. Ncaa rules may be different based on division, sport andor timing (pre- or post-enrollment). If you have questions regarding your amateur status or ncaa legislation, contact the athletics compliance office at the ncaa institution recruiting you or the ncaas public and legislative line at . Historically, the ncaa has taken the position that amateurism is integral to the success and popularity of college athletics. Its a position theyve stubbornly maintained for decades, despite the fact the definition of amateurism has changed over the years whenever it suits the ncaas needs. Fans have demonstrated time and time again they are more than happy to support paid. the ncaa must then prove that athletes benefit from amateurism rules solely from the perspective of the athlete without examining the rules effects on college sports as a whole. The ncaas defenses that did not use a two-sided analysis survive the judges ruling but, after trial, the judge reportedly stated that it seems very clear. The ncaa also supports the sports agent responsibility and trust act (sparta) as another viable tool, that can be used to combat the improper and illegal conduct of some athlete agents. A violation of this act is deemed an unfair or deceptive act or practice prescribed under section 18(a)(1)(b) of the federal trade commission act.