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Why the NCAA should allow players to wear black during the college basketball season

Why the NCAA should allow players to wear black during the college basketball season

Why the College Basketball Association should allow athletes to wear Black during the College basketball season by Tim Brown, Jr. and Kevin C. Cox, Sports Illustrated Staff WriterA team of elite athletes are wearing black as part of an effort to encourage diversity.

The decision by the NCAA’s Board of Governors (BoG) is a significant step toward a new era of collegiate athletics that celebrates diversity and respect for the dignity and worth of every individual.

While a number of the major college basketball conferences have embraced a number (or even a combination of) black and white uniforms, the NCAA has consistently refused to allow athletes from any racial or ethnic background to wear the color.

In the past, players from all backgrounds have been allowed to wear their team’s colors, but now they are not.

This week, the BoG released a statement to ESPN, saying that it would allow players from any gender to wear either black or white uniforms during the 2018-19 season.

It is a clear recognition of the role that Black athletes can play in the college game and that black athletes deserve to be recognized for the incredible contributions they make to the sport.

However, there are significant differences between the black and whites of the men’s and women’s teams.

While some of the black athletes wear the uniform of their team in a color that is the same as their own, others have worn black uniforms with white letters, and the women’s team has worn black and blue jerseys.

The black-and-white uniform has become an iconic symbol of the college sports culture in the United States, and for many athletes, it is their favorite uniform.

In an effort for the NCAA to be more inclusive, the black- and-white color scheme has become a popular part of college athletics, particularly in high school sports.

It has been a staple of the school’s uniforms since the 1970s, and has become something of a badge of honor for athletes.

The NCAA is committed to diversity and has an obligation to uphold its obligations under Title IX of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 to protect students and the communities they represent.

While the BoB statement does not address any other factors that may contribute to the discrepancy between the teams’ black- or white-colored uniforms, it does indicate that the league has begun to take the issue seriously.