All Rovell cares about as a sports business reporter is that there is still sports business to cover.
It certainly doesn't make you think about data in the way Rovell thinks about it. One thing it would indicate is that most 18-29 year-olds who get tested actually have symptoms, and very few 18-29 year-olds get tested at all, whereas most if not all college athletes are or will be tested, and don't have symptoms. That still doesn't mean 2.4% is an acceptable number going forward, given college football currently intends to travel, have fans in the stands, and would be on campus with students and professors and employees.
And if all else was neutral that would just show how privileged athletes are, if they are testing at that low a rate while normal 18-29 year-olds who still have to go to work, or live with a lot of people, are more exposed.
We shall see - they have said all along that a positive test or tests won't stop things necessarily, but given the Orlando NWSL news today, how do the Phillies and other teams even start spring training in 7 days (or travel to PA)? At minimum they'd have to quarantine for longer than that. And how many more players (in MLB but also MLS and NBA) will change their mind about playing?