Committee On Infractions
Seven-hundred and eighty-nine days after Yahoo! Sports published a lengthy investigative piece detailing dozens of allegations against the University of Miami’s athletic department; the school has finally learned its fate from the NCAA.
She’s been at the center of the University of Miami’s defense during the more than two year investigation of the school by the NCAA and after leading the school through the process; UM President Donna Shalala spoke exclusively with CBS4’s Eliott Rodriguez about what’s next at the school.
The long nightmare that has been the Nevin Shapiro scandal looks like it will have its final official act on Tuesday. According to CBS4 news partner the Miami Herald and the Associated Press, the University of Miami is expected to receive its NCAA punishment for the scandal on Tuesday.
As UM continues to wait for the NCAA Committee on Infractions to finally issue a ruling on the school’s alleged infractions, the time it’s taken the NCAA to take action has become, for lack of a better way of putting it, comical.
A man convicted of being involved in an illegal check-cashing scheme will not receive a new trial despite the claims of perjury from Nevin Shapiro, who was a witness in the case.
It’s been more than two-and-a-half years since Yahoo! Sports and Nevin Shapiro dropped a bomb on the University of Miami with a scathing investigation sparked by accusations by convicted Ponzi scheme architect Nevin Shapiro. Thursday, the U meets the NCAA.
University of Miami Hurricanes football player Dyron Dye will once again face investigators from the NCAA Tuesday over statements he has given during the investigation into claims made by disgraced booster Nevin Shapiro.
The seemingly never ending case by the NCAA against the University of Miami over allegations made by convicted Ponzi schemer Nevin Shapiro took another turn Friday afternoon.
Missouri Tigers head basketball coach Frank Haith asked the NCAA to throw out charges of NCAA violations made against him while he was the head coach at the University of Miami.
The NCAA infraction’s case against the University of Miami has taken another embarrassing turn for the collegiate governing body.