Committee on Infractions (COI)

Thomas More failed to monitor its women’s basketball program

Thomas More College failed to monitor its women’s basketball program when it did not identify and report a women’s basketball student-athlete living impermissibly with a former assistant women’s basketball coach

Former San Jose State women’s basketball coach violated NCAA ethical conduct rules

A former San Jose State University head women’s basketball coach acted unethically when he falsely claimed to be unaware of violations in his program.

Former Alabama State softball coach failed to promote atmosphere for compliance

A former Alabama State University head softball coach did not promote an atmosphere for compliance when she allowed student-athletes to participate in countable athletically related activity in excess of what NCAA rules allow

Alcorn State failed to monitor its certification process

Alcorn State University failed to monitor its progress-toward-degree certification process when it improperly certified 28 student-athletes in 11 sports over the course of four academic years

NCAA Division III Infractions Appeals Committee upholds Kalamazoo penalty

Kalamazoo College must implement a postseason ban for all athletics teams that continue to have student-athletes who are receiving financial aid based on athletics participation

Violations found in Ole Miss women’s basketball and track programs

A former University of Mississippi women’s basketball assistant coach, a former director of basketball operations and two women’s basketball student-athletes acted unethically when they committed academic fraud to ensure the student-athletes were eligible to enroll at the university

Former Lamar head men’s golf coach acted unethically

A former Lamar University head men’s golf coach acted unethically when he provided three student-athletes with a total of $15,500 in impermissible benefits to increase the amount of their scholarships

UCLA associate head football coach acted unethically

An associate head football coach at the University of California, Los Angeles, violated NCAA ethical conduct rules when he paid for two prospects to receive private training

Stanford failed to monitor softball program activities

Stanford University did not monitor countable athletically related activity for its softball program

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