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A member of the media uses a long microphone boom to interview Texas Rangers baseball fans during the first day of public tours at Globe Life Field, home of the Texas Rangers baseball team, in Arlington, Texas, Monday, June 1, 2020. The coronavirus pandemic has forced sports teams and their leagues to evaluate how they will welcome back fans. (AP Photo/LM Otero)

Will open seats be familiar sight in sports as virus fades?

FILE - In this Sept. 25, 2014, file photo, students play basketball at Little Singer Community School in Birdsprings, Ariz., on the Navajo Nation. Basketball is woven in the fabric of Native American life. Now, during a global pandemic, the balls have all but stopped bouncing. Already hit hard by the coronavirus outbreak, Native Americans are faced with life without basketball — or any other sport - for the forseeable future. (AP Photo/John Locher, File)

As Native Americans fight virus, basketball takes a timeout

FILE - In this Sept. 5, 2015, file photo, Grambling State's marching band performs during the first half of an NCAA college football game against California in Berkeley, Calif. HBCUs in the Southwestern Athletic Conference have fared well economically so far despite the shutdown of sports because of the new coronavirus. But these programs could take a huge financial hit if fans are banned from football games this fall because of the pandemic. (AP Photo/Ben Margot, File)

HBCUs work to return to sports amid new coronavirus

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Brad Keselowski (2) drives during a NASCAR Cup Series auto race at Bristol Motor Speedway Sunday, May 31, 2020, in Bristol, Tenn. Keselowski won the race. (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey)

The Latest: 75 Penn State football players to return Monday

The Latest on the effects of the coronavirus outbreak on sports around the world:

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Texas football players march to Capitol to honor Floyd

AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — Dozens of University of Texas football players marched with Austin police officers from campus to the state Capitol to honor the memory of George Floyd on

Oregon State dismisses player after racist chat surfaces

CORVALLIS, Ore. (AP) — Oregon State has dismissed a tight end after a recording surfaced of the player making racist and bigoted comments some three years ago.

FILE - In this Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2020, file photo, Rep. Anthony Gonzalez, R-Ohio, speaks during a Senate Commerce subcommittee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, on intercollegiate athlete compensation. Federal legislation setting guidelines for college athletes to pursue money-making opportunities could be proposed within a month, and Gonzalez, who is planning to introduce it, said Thursday, June 4, 2020, there will be no blanket antitrust exemption for the NCAA. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)

Congressman: No NCAA antitrust exemption in athlete pay bill

Federal legislation setting guidelines for college athletes to pursue money-making opportunities could be proposed within a month, and the congressman planning to introduce it