There is only so much Monday-morning quarterbacking a five-days-a-week sports talk radio host can muster — even with such rich subjects as Michael Vick’s bankruptcy, the Georgia Bulldogs’ effort to win a national title in football and frustrations about Brett Favre’s inability to make up his mind.

The need for more voices has created an interesting practice for a small number of attorneys who advise players and coaches on developing careers in broadcasting. The work combines intellectual property, labor and endorsement contracts with traditional sports agent duties, such as sending out feelers for job opportunities and helping a client prepare for appearing on camera or in front of a microphone.

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