Committee on Infractions (COI)

Arkansas Tech Provided Improper Benefits to Student-Athletes

Arkansas Tech University failed to monitor its housing operations when it waived or paid $14,250 in housing security deposits for 57 prospects and student-athletes from 2009 to 2013

Oklahoma State commits violations

Oklahoma State University did not follow its drug testing policy and the athletics department allowed the Orange Pride student group to participate in hosting prospects.

Emory & Henry College awards impermissible scholarships

Emory & Henry College did not monitor its financial aid process for three years

Former Southeastern Louisiana volleyball coach cited for unethical conduct

A former Southeastern Louisiana University head women’s volleyball coach violated the NCAA’s ethical conduct rules when he provided false information about the role of a former volunteer coach

Syracuse did not control athletics; basketball coach failed to monitor

Over the course of a decade, Syracuse University did not control and monitor its athletics programs, and its head men’s basketball coach failed to monitor his program

Former Florida assistant coach commits recruiting violation

A former University of Florida assistant football coach visited a prospect off-campus before NCAA rules allow for recruiting contact

Wichita State staffer gives baseball players extra benefits

Wichita State University did not monitor the activities of a former administrative assistant regarding her use of a VIP account provided by the school’s apparel provider.

Georgia swim coach gives extra benefit; doesn’t promote compliance

Georgia head swimming and diving coach did not promote an atmosphere for compliance when he made special arrangements for a student-athlete to enroll in an independent study course to maintain eligibility.

Weber State math instructor assists with academic dishonesty

A Weber State University math instructor violated NCAA ethical conduct rules when she completed coursework for five football student-athletes.

Alaska Fairbanks failed to monitor its athletics program

The University of Alaska Fairbanks lacked control over, and failed to monitor, its athletics program. From 2007-08 through 2011-12, the university did not properly certify the eligibility of 40 student-athletes, resulting in student-athletes competing while ineligible. Nine of the student-athletes participated in Division I men’s ice hockey, while the other 31 were student-athletes in eight of the university’s nine Division II sports programs

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