I have represented individual coaches, cyclists, soccer players, softball players, break dancers, e-gamers, football players, wrestlers, and many more athletes. I do not think the question is really about the type of athlete, but the types of endorsement agreements, which I have done a great deal of over my career. An athlete has endorsement agreements — not sponsorship agreements — unless they compete in an event. Many companies mislabel this type of contract. I have access to current data and past data on the value of contracts. This situation may also depend on the terms of the agreement. Not all endorsement agreements include a right to terminate should the athlete no place 1st, for example. Some merely state the top 10% gets you a performance bonus. So, in the true meaning, it depends on the terms and conditions of the agreement. The information I would need in order to determine how this accident would alter any sponsorships or endorsements would include the contracts, the companies involved, the races, the organizations the athlete is a member of, and the athlete’s past earnings. I would also look at the company’s earnings and their return on investment. For example, if the athlete won X competition and appeared in 4 articles in publications with X circulation, what is the value to the company for such? This is just one example. Social media is another example that could apply. I have been sworn in as an expert in sponsorship and endorsement contracts in a state court.