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The NCAA Final 4 is one of the most anticipated sporting events in recent memory, with all eyes on this weekend’s big game.

But the NCAA also has a reputation for being the most restrictive and expensive of all major college sports, with players, coaches, administrators and fans living in the shadow of their favorite athletes and coaches.

The NCAA is the governing body of college sports and it’s also the biggest employer in the country.

It is one thing for athletes and their families to pay for tickets and travel.

But for fans, it’s another thing altogether.

As of March 1, the NCAA had already spent more than $1 billion on travel and other travel costs for the next two years, according to the nonprofit National Association of Realtors.

That’s a lot of money for a small university with just 5,000 students and a $7 billion budget.

Fans are paying for it.

For years, fans have protested NCAA travel expenses by sending thousands of letters to its headquarters in Indianapolis, but they haven’t gotten any response.

Now that fans have a way to make a complaint, the school is trying to address the situation by increasing the amount of money it’s spending on travel.

The NCAA is also increasing its use of personal travel.

Last year, the league increased the amount its athletes could spend on hotel accommodations from $3,500 to $6,500 per season.

The average price for a hotel room in 2017 was $1,828.

The current price of a room in the Indianapolis Marriott is $1.1 million, according the Associated Press.

NCAA officials say that the increase will allow the school to continue its commitment to students and to help offset the increased costs of living in Indianapolis.

While fans are being urged to complain to the NCAA, the issue is still a little bit fuzzy.

The league doesn’t actually control student athletes.

Rather, the governing board oversees the players, which includes the head coach and the athletic director.

The boards of trustees of all participating schools vote on each school’s academic plans, but the NCAA says that the board will decide how to allocate its own money and whether to give any of the money directly to the students.

However, fans are still making their voices heard.

Last month, thousands of fans marched through downtown Indianapolis chanting, “We’re not the moneybags, we’re the students.”

And the players have been vocal about their discontent with the situation, as well.

“I can’t tell you how many times I’ve heard guys on TV saying, ‘You know, I’m in the student section of a school and I’m not a millionaire.’

And they’re really upset with it,” said Arizona Wildcats quarterback Ty Montgomery.

“And I’m like, ‘Are you kidding?

You’re really being selfish.’

And then they say, ‘We’re the money bags, so we should give you the money.’

And I’m, like, [angry].

I’m going, ‘No, we don’t have to give you that.

That means I’m making a statement. “

If I’m playing at Notre Dame and I have a scholarship and I don’t earn that scholarship, then I can’t just say, I don.

That means I’m making a statement.

If I’m a freshman at Iowa State and I get a scholarship, I could say, If I play hard, I can make the team.

That we’re a bunch of rich kids.” “

I don’t want to have that kind of attitude that we’re always the money.

That we’re a bunch of rich kids.”

Montgomery said he knows how hard it is for him and other students to make the scholarship because of the high cost of living and the limited amount of scholarships he and other scholarship recipients have.

And while he’s not alone in his concerns, he’s worried that a lot more people aren’t getting to make their dreams come true.

“We’re living in a very competitive environment right now, which is something that’s frustrating for people.

It’s frustrating because we’re not living in an environment where everyone’s going to be able to go to college,” Montgomery said.

“We’ve got so many opportunities that are available.

And people want to make sure that they’re making their dream come true.”

Follow Dan on Twitter: @dan_fossberg