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Caitlin Clark, Fever brace for rematch vs. Sky The Wichita Eagle, Kansas City17:07 15-Jun-24
Ric Bucher: WNBA players are treating Caitlin Clark fairly Awful Announcing (Weblog)01:38 15-Jun-24
In the last 7 days
Can Caitlin Clark survive the culture wars? Awful Announcing (Weblog)21:03 14-Jun-24
Editorial: Caitlin Clark belonged on Olympic team Centre Daily Times, Pennsylvania09:32 14-Jun-24
Caitlin Clark: ‘Not acceptable’ to use my name to push agendas The Wichita Eagle, Kansas City03:54 14-Jun-24
Caitlin Clark snubbed? Quite an over-reaction Bleeding Heartland15:19 13-Jun-24
Upset over Caitlin Clark Olympic snub Salon.com15:06 13-Jun-24
Team USA Respond to Outcry Over Caitlin Clark Snub Basketball Forever02:04 13-Jun-24
Caitlin Clark belonged on Olympic team Star Tribune, Minnesota23:53 12-Jun-24
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16 Jun 00:15

About our Caitlin Clark news

Latest news on Caitlin Clark, providing comprehensive coverage of the Iowa Hawkeyes star being selected first overall by the Indiana Fever in the 2024 WNBA draft, her record-breaking NCAA career, NIL deals, and impact on women's basketball.

Caitlin Clark, the 22-year-old point guard from West Des Moines, Iowa, has taken the basketball world by storm during her four seasons with the Iowa Hawkeyes. On 17 April 2024, Clark was drafted first overall by the Indiana Fever in the WNBA draft, marking the beginning of her highly anticipated professional career. "I can't wait," said Clark, who had been expected to be the top pick. "This is the most competitive league in the entire world, less than 144 spots. So you better bring it every single night."

Clark finished her collegiate career as the NCAA Division I all-time leading scorer with 3,951 points, surpassing Pete Maravich's record. She also set Division I records for career three-pointers (548) and single-season three-pointers (156), a record previously held by NBA star Stephen Curry. Clark led Iowa to back-to-back Big Ten regular season and tournament titles in 2023 and 2024, as well as consecutive appearances in the NCAA championship game. Her performances have drawn comparisons to Curry and WNBA legend Diana Taurasi.

The impact of Clark's success on women's basketball has been dubbed the "Caitlin Clark Effect," with her influence leading to record-breaking attendance and television ratings for the sport. Her final college game, the 2024 NCAA championship against South Carolina, was one of the most viewed college basketball games ever, with 24 million tuning in and tickets selling for as high as $11,000 (£8,850).

Off the court, Clark has become one of the most marketable athletes in college sports, with an estimated NIL valuation of $3.1 million by the end of her senior year. She has signed endorsement deals with major brands like Nike, Gatorade, and State Farm, and has a cereal named after her, "Caitlin's Crunch Time," in partnership with Iowa-based supermarket chain Hy-Vee.

As Clark embarks on her WNBA journey with the Indiana Fever, fans and analysts alike are eager to see how her unparalleled skill set and marketability will translate to the professional level. With her transformative impact on the sport and potential to become the face of the WNBA, the NewsNow feed on Caitlin Clark will continue to provide up-to-the-minute coverage of this exciting new chapter in her career, ensuring you never miss a beat in her journey from college phenom to WNBA superstar.


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