Committee on Infractions (COI)

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

Former Lenoir-Rhyne head men’s basketball coach acted unethically

A former Lenoir-Rhyne University head men’s basketball coach violated NCAA ethical conduct rules when he committed recruiting violations, did not provide an atmosphere for compliance and did not participate in an interview during the NCAA investigation

Campbell did not monitor its eligibility certification process

Campbell University failed to monitor the eligibility certification of transfer student-athletes

Temple study examines penalty consistency of NCAA infractions

An independent study by Temple University’s Sport Industry Research Center analyzed all major NCAA infractions cases over a 61-year period.

Missouri did not monitor its men’s basketball program

The University of Missouri, Columbia, failed to monitor its men’s basketball program when it did not fully vet or follow up on internship opportunities provided by a booster for student-athletes and a prospect

Former Georgia Southern staff members provided impermissible academic assistance

Two former Georgia Southern University staff members violated NCAA ethical conduct rules when they provided three football student-athletes with impermissible academic assistance, according to a decision issued by a Division I Committee on Infractions panel.

Former Jackson State tennis coach acted unethically, failed to monitor program

A former Jackson State University men’s tennis head coach violated NCAA ethical conduct rules when he allowed an ineligible student-athlete to compete under an eligible student-athlete’s name

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