College Basketball: How College Hoops Can Reduce Number of One-and-Done Players
College Basketball has been plagued by a rule lately that forces a player to play to wait at least a season before he enters the NBA draft.
This NBA rule has been controversial since it's inception due to the side affect of the "One and Done" college hoops star.
There have been many players who have been one in done in the past few years who could have gone straight to the league if they had the opportunity but instead were forced to play a few games in a college uniform.
There is one coach in particular who is very good at recruiting these players and giving them a platform to go to the NBA, John Calipari.
Although it is not necessarily wrong to recruit, or have a one and done player, many people believe it is hurting the integrity of the game by taking the student out of the athlete.
That being said, this problem needs to be dealt with by the NCAA and the NBA before college hoops starts to lose its honor, such as the recruiting scandals being seen in football right now.
One solution to the problem is just getting rid of the rule all together.
If a player has the talent to go straight out of high school to the NBA, more power to him, let him go.
Another option is to punish the programs for not graduating enough players.
If the NBA will not compromise on a solution to get rid of the rule, the only real option the NCAA has is to punish programs for having a "One and Done."
Giving schools an allowance of sorts for the number of "One and Done" players per season would likely be successful, forcing suspensions and bans on programs who violate the policy.
Although this last solution would work, the first one is the way to go.
The NBA needs to eliminate this bogus rule, and quit using college hoops as a feeder system for their league. Players that choose to go to college, should have to stay for three seasons or not be allowed to enter the draft until after those three seasons are up.
College basketball is going down a dangerous path, and hopefully, they will come to an agreement to save the sport we all love.
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