The technological age has brought with it a drastic transformation of daily life. With access to a computer, tablet or even a phone, one has the ability to stream movies, listen to as much music as they please, and even order merchandise that will arrive the next day. It has also provided us with the ability to go on more dates than ever before. But what’s the cost?
After an offseason loaded with moves that have left the team even more formidable than its 2016 championship-winning incarnation, the Patriots are facing a schedule that hardly seems daunting to Brady and his receiving corps.
There’s a financial reason behind the volume of sequels hitting theaters these days. Turns out, studios don’t like taking risks, and a second Snow White or fifteenth Star Wars is safer than original ideas.
Massasoit is hosting its 2017 Spring Job fair for students looking to get a headstart on the post-college job search.
The NCAA itself keeps only four percent of the profits each year, with the remaining 96% being channeled into the schools, particularly those in Division 1. This is generally in the form of various distributions, or expenses such as travel. A large portion of this money also goes into scholarships and internship programs, as well as injury insurance for the athletes. But despite the schools receiving such large amounts of money from their participation in the NCAA and March Madness, student athletes see no direct form of compensation, even though they are the ones who are creating the revenue.