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Big 12: $22 mil, SEC: 20.7 per team in conference distributions.


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#1 sawemoff

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Posted 01 June 2013 - 07:48 AM

IRVING, Texas -- The Big 12 announced distributions of $198 million to its 10 member schools for the 2012-13 school year on Friday, the final day of the league's spring meetings.

Eight Big 12 schools will receive $22 million, while newcomers TCU and West Virginia will receive half shares of $11 million. Those terms were part of both schools joining the Big 12 back in July 2012.

The $198 million and $22 million per school are both conference records. The conference revenue is tallied from the Big 12's media rights deals with ESPN/ABC and Fox Sports as well as revenue from bowl games and the NCAA men's basketball tournament. The money does not include revenue from universities' Tier 3 media rights, which can be used to earn revenue as each school sees fit.

"We'll get a pretty significant ramp-up from here on out," Big 12 commissioner Bob Bowlsby said. "That moves up this next year due to a signing bonus from ESPN, and then after that, the new TV deal and the Champions Bowl kicks in."

The Big 12 just completed the first year of its 13-year grant of rights deal with ESPN/ABC and Fox Sports, and Bowlsby said the conference's members should be earning more than $40 million per year by the end of that contract.

TCU and West Virginia will receive 67 percent shares in the 2013-14 school year, 84 percent shares in 2014-15 and full shares in 2015-16.

That number could reach $30 million per school soon as the money from the conference's media rights deals escalates later in the contract, and the Big 12 will distribute approximately $4 million more once the contract from its Champions Bowl agreement with the SEC begins.

"We're happy. We're happy with our equal share," said Texas president Bill Powers, who spoke before Bowlsby but deferred the official announcement to the league commissioner.

The $198 million is $15 million more than the Big 12 distributed in 2011, and the $22 million is $3 million more per school.

 

The Southeastern Conference will distribute approximately $289.4 million among its 14 league members in the revenue sharing plan for the 2012-13 fiscal year, which ends Aug. 31, league commissioner Mike Slive announced Friday.

This is the highest total ever distributed in SEC history.

The revenue sharing plan includes money generated by football television, bowl games, the SEC championship in football, basketball television, the SEC men's basketball tournament, NCAA championships and supplemental distribution.

Each school will receive approximately $20.7 million in revenue distribution.

The $14.1 million retained by the schools participating in bowls and the $980,000 divided among all of the league's schools by the NCAA for academic enhancement isn't included in the $289.4 million that will be distributed. Neither is revenue gained by schools from local media packages.

Last year, the SEC distributed $244 million among its schools and $219.9 million during the 2010-11 fiscal year.

In 1980, he SEC distributed just $4.1 million among its members and didn't reach $100 million until 2003 ($101.9 million).



#2 Mavgrad99

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Posted 01 June 2013 - 09:44 AM

IRVING, Texas -- The Big 12 announced distributions of $198 million to its 10 member schools for the 2012-13 school year on Friday, the final day of the league's spring meetings.

Eight Big 12 schools will receive $22 million, while newcomers TCU and West Virginia will receive half shares of $11 million. Those terms were part of both schools joining the Big 12 back in July 2012.

The $198 million and $22 million per school are both conference records. The conference revenue is tallied from the Big 12's media rights deals with ESPN/ABC and Fox Sports as well as revenue from bowl games and the NCAA men's basketball tournament. The money does not include revenue from universities' Tier 3 media rights, which can be used to earn revenue as each school sees fit.

"We'll get a pretty significant ramp-up from here on out," Big 12 commissioner Bob Bowlsby said. "That moves up this next year due to a signing bonus from ESPN, and then after that, the new TV deal and the Champions Bowl kicks in."

The Big 12 just completed the first year of its 13-year grant of rights deal with ESPN/ABC and Fox Sports, and Bowlsby said the conference's members should be earning more than $40 million per year by the end of that contract.

TCU and West Virginia will receive 67 percent shares in the 2013-14 school year, 84 percent shares in 2014-15 and full shares in 2015-16.

That number could reach $30 million per school soon as the money from the conference's media rights deals escalates later in the contract, and the Big 12 will distribute approximately $4 million more once the contract from its Champions Bowl agreement with the SEC begins.

"We're happy. We're happy with our equal share," said Texas president Bill Powers, who spoke before Bowlsby but deferred the official announcement to the league commissioner.

The $198 million is $15 million more than the Big 12 distributed in 2011, and the $22 million is $3 million more per school.

 

The Southeastern Conference will distribute approximately $289.4 million among its 14 league members in the revenue sharing plan for the 2012-13 fiscal year, which ends Aug. 31, league commissioner Mike Slive announced Friday.

This is the highest total ever distributed in SEC history.

The revenue sharing plan includes money generated by football television, bowl games, the SEC championship in football, basketball television, the SEC men's basketball tournament, NCAA championships and supplemental distribution.

Each school will receive approximately $20.7 million in revenue distribution.

The $14.1 million retained by the schools participating in bowls and the $980,000 divided among all of the league's schools by the NCAA for academic enhancement isn't included in the $289.4 million that will be distributed. Neither is revenue gained by schools from local media packages.

Last year, the SEC distributed $244 million among its schools and $219.9 million during the 2010-11 fiscal year.

In 1980, he SEC distributed just $4.1 million among its members and didn't reach $100 million until 2003 ($101.9 million).

 

The SEC is expecting their numbers to jump 10-20 mil more with the establishment of the SEC Network coming very soon.


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#3 sawemoff

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Posted 01 June 2013 - 09:49 AM

 

The SEC is expecting their numbers to jump 10-20 mil more with the establishment of the SEC Network coming very soon.

 

I haven't read too much about it. Will schools have to surrender all tier 3 rights?

 

Big 12 schools should be up around 10 million more as well once the new ESPN contract begins and the Champions Bowl, while retaining tier 3 rights.  I'm not sure how competitive that 40 million will be though when the contract is finally up again though.



#4 Mavgrad99

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Posted 01 June 2013 - 04:54 PM

I have no idea on that.  I just read that the big contract of the SEC network is expected to add a lot of money to the pool that is not currently distributed. 


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#5 RedCreek49

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Posted 01 June 2013 - 05:21 PM

SEC announces $289.4 million in revenue, $20.7M per team

 

http://www.cbssports...-207m-per-team-

 

Mike Slive wrapped up the SEC's spring meetings in the best possible fashion for a college conference commissioner: by announcing exactly how many millions his cash cow of a league is raking in.

Slive set the SEC's revenues for the 2012-2013 fiscal year at a record $289.4 million, enough to distribute $20.7 million to each of the league's 14 teams. The payout represents the first shares distributed to Texas A&M and Missouri, which officially joined the league from the Big 12 in the summer of 2012.

The $20.7 million represents an increase of about $600,000 per team over the SEC's $20.1 million 2011 2012 distribution -- no mean feat considering that Slive and Co. had 14 mouths to feed rather than the previous 12. And, of course, those numbers stand to balloon substantially once the SEC Network debuts in the 2014-2015 fiscal year.

But a look at the numbers for the SEC's rivals at the Big Ten show why there's such a thing as an SEC Network in the first place. In 2012, Jim Delany's league already distributed nearly $4.5 million more per school than the SEC did; if a May report that the 2013 Big Ten figure is up to $25.7 million is accurate, the per-team gap between the two leagues has now swelled to a full $5 million.

(SEC partisans will often point out that their league's distribution revenues don't include money generated by school-owned third-tier TV rights, while those of the Big Ten -- which owns those rights itself as part of the Big Ten Network -- do. But the recent sale of those rights back to the SEC as part of the SEC Network preparations established their value, reportedly, at only a little more than $1 million per year per school. Third-tier rights may represent a major source of revenue for the likes of Florida, but there's little doubt the SEC's rank-and-file are earning less money from their TV deals than the Big Ten's are.)

The Big 12 also announced Friday that it will distribute $19.8 million per team for 2012-2013, a number that like the SEC's does not include third-tier rights -- including those created by Texas' Longhorn Network.

In the long run, the SEC Network's arrival means that whatever financial advantages the Big Ten might gain in the college athletics arms race this year, or last, or next, will likely be erased in short order. But for all of the SEC's success, for now the title of "most lucrative college athletics conference" still belongs to Jim Delany's.



#6 RedCreek49

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Posted 01 June 2013 - 05:25 PM

The $20.7 million represents an increase of about $600,000 per team over the SEC's $20.1 million 2011 2012 distribution -- no mean feat considering that Slive and Co. had 14 mouths to feed rather than the previous 12. And, of course, those numbers stand to balloon substantially once the SEC Network debuts in the 2014-2015 fiscal year.

 

The Big 12 also announced Friday that it will distribute $19.8 million per team for 2012-2013, a number that like the SEC's does not include third-tier rights -- including those created by Texas' Longhorn Network.

 

I'll save everyone the trouble:  8 * 22 mil = 176 mil.  2 * 11 mil = 22 mil.  Grand Total = 198 mil / 10 = 19.8 mil!

 

Just in case someone thought I was trying to say that 8 teams did not receive 22 mil.  I have said many times on here that the SEC is a poor conference compared to you big guys.  We are behind most everyone when it comes to TV money.  That is why it is ridiculous to say the networks want the SEC to win when they have more money invested in the other conferences.   We need a new commissioner who can negotiate a TV deal more fitting to the SEC's population.   



#7 h-town12

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Posted 02 June 2013 - 01:10 PM

You have to look at the bottom of the conferences to see which is better.

#8 JohnnyFootball

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Posted 02 June 2013 - 02:25 PM

You have to look at the bottom of the conferences to see which is better.

 

Haha... Good one






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