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  • Scholars document media's role in evolution of 'ultimate fighting'

    Once public officials realized that they couldn't eradicate the sport of mixed martial arts, they decided to regulate events instead, often citing the events' revenue potential as the reason for their reversal, suggests a recent study by Carla Santos and Scott Tainsky, professors of recreation, sport and tourism in the College of Applied Health Sciences.

    Once public officials realized that they couldn't eradicate the sport of mixed martial arts, they decided to regulate events instead, often citing the events' revenue potential as the reason for their reversal, suggests a recent study by Carla Santos and Scott Tainsky, professors of recreation, sport and tourism in the College of Applied Health Sciences.

    Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

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      Once public officials realized that they couldn't eradicate the sport of mixed martial arts, they decided to regulate events instead, often citing the events' revenue potential as the reason for their reversal, suggests a recent study by Carla Santos and Scott Tainsky, professors of recreation, sport and tourism in the College of Applied Health Sciences.

      Photo by L. Brian Stauffer

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