reserve clause

Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to reserve clause

a clause that used to be part of the contract with a professional athlete extending the contract for a year beyond its expiration

References in periodicals archive ?
The regression coefficients obtained from Equation (4) can be used to impute the free-market value of an indentured player if he were not bound by the reserve clause. That is, using player-specific information, an estimate of the ith reserve-clause player's free-market [VALUE.sub.ij], can be computed as
By applying these [TABULAR DATA FOR TABLE II OMITTED] market returns to the performances of players restricted by the reserve clause, we can impute the market value of these indentured players.
Thornton devotes several chapters to other cases involving the reserve clause, including Flood v.
The reserve clause bound a player to his team for as long as the team, not the player, desired.
Louis Cardinal outfielder, Curt Flood, famously expressed his objections to the Reserve Clause in a case he took to the Supreme Court.
Cobb had little to offer, but he did endorse the reserve clause while saying veteran players should be permitted to take salary disputes to arbitration.
Supreme Court rejected Curt Flood's challenge to the reserve clause, and the obscure, such as June 20, 1952 (pp.
Lithuanian President Dalia Grybauskaite has asked the European Commission (EC) to apply a reserve clause for the country to be able to have a greater deficit of public finance during implementation of structural reform the new social model.
He sued Major League Baseball over the way it was organized, where players signed a contract that had a reserve clause, which forced them to sign a contract with the same team again.
Minor and the constitutional case for women's suffrage, Missouri's long road to juvenile justice, how women won the right to serve as jurors in Missouri (but only if they wanted to), and Curt Flood's challenge to baseball's reserve clause. ([umlaut] Ringgold, Inc., Portland, OR)
He, like all "second generation" (those who followed Jackie Robinson) African American players, was also paid less initially and had fewer endorsement opportunities than white players, and he was bound to his team by a reserve clause.
The union's primary target was the reserve clause, the feature of the standard contract that blocked players from signing with other clubs and deflated their pay.
Also, despite the league's reserve clause, good players often preferred to play in industrial leagues that promised training for a career beyond basketball.
However, sandwiched between the encyclopedic listings is a chapter on the abolition of the reserve clause. Chapter 6, "The Pendulum of Power Swings to the Players," is the most valuable portion of the book because it analyzes how Curt Flood's lawsuit changed Major League Baseball.
Full browser ?