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.
It looks like the University of Miami will make an appearance before the NCAA’s Committee on Infractions in mid-June to answer the charges of lack of institutional control for the Nevin Shapiro scandal.
The NCAA infraction’s case against the University of Miami has taken another embarrassing turn for the collegiate governing body.
The bankruptcy trustee for Nevin Shapiro’s former company, Capitol Investments USA, has sued the massive law firm of Shook, Hardy, & Bacon to try to recover some of the money lost to Shapiro’s massive Ponzi scheme.
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.
Tuesday’s ruling from the NCAA suspending various players of the University of Miami football team was bad, but the worst is likely still to come as the NCAA infractions committee continues to investigate the rules violations committed by UM.
The focus for the Miami Hurricanes is beginning to shift from the Nevin Shapiro-scandal to Monday’s game against the Terrapins. But, the Shapiro scandal will still have a big impact on the game.
University of Miami president Donna Shalala has taken to the university’s website to again address the storm that now envelops the athletic department.
The fate of eight Miami players is now in the hands of the NCAA.
Eight University of Miami student athletes ineligible for team’s opening game for their alleged involvement with the Nevin Shapiro scandal, according to CBS4 News partner The Miami Herald.