Nevin Shapiro Scandal
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.
The excitement at Sun Life Stadium was tempered by a tinge of frustration Friday as University of Miami fans gathered to kick-off another football season.
For Miami Hurricanes fans, the wait for the NCAA Committee on Infractions to hand down sanctions for the Nevin Shapiro scandal has to seem like they’re living the plot of the movie “Groundhog Day.”
The NCAA infraction’s case against the University of Miami has taken another embarrassing turn for the collegiate governing body.
The University of Miami is preparing for the worst as the NCAA may deliver its notice of allegations to the school as early as Monday. The notice is just another step in the NCAA infractions process the school finds itself in thanks to the Nevin Shapiro scandal.
The University of Miami will not be going bowling for a second consecutive season as the school announced a self-imposed postseason ban Monday morning, just two days after becoming bowl-eligible.
The University of Miami’s scandal plagued football team opened fall practice under a cloud of uncertainty that could be ready to turn into a downpour of devastation at any moment.
The Miami Hurricanes basketball team got a shot-in-the-arm Tuesday when Dequan Jones was cleared by the NCAA to return to the team, according to CBSSports.com’s Bruce Feldman.
Believe. It’s just one word, but it could be the key to figuring out whether Miami Hurricanes head coach Al Golden will return to the school in 2012.
The bankruptcy trustee in the Nevin Shapiro case has asked for the Miami law firm that represented Shapiro to fork over $912,000.