Illinois, Northwestern Look To Chicago Market BC Officially Introduces Martin Jarmond As AD SEC Reviewing Policy On Venue Alcohol Sales Boston College Hires Martin Jarmond As AD ACC Follows NCAA's Lead, Returns Events To N.C. Utah AD Chris Hill Talks Long Tenure, Stadium NCAA Awards N.C. Championship Events Again Buffalo Lands '19 NCAA Frozen Four New UNLV AD Will Face Several Challenges Gene Taylor Officially Introduced As K-State AD
Upcoming Conferences and Events
May 31 - Jun 1
SBD/January 9, 2012/Colleges
Scholarship Changes Scheduled To Be Discussed At NCAA Convention This Week
Published January 9, 2012
LAWYER UP: In N.Y., Joe Nocera wrote contrary to an assertion he made in an earlier column, the NCAA "does allow college athletes to engage a lawyer if they are accused of violating its rules." Universities "investigating improprieties by athletes do usually inform them that they can hire a lawyer." Nocera highlighted the case of Univ. of North Carolina FB Devon Ramsay, who last week was granted a sixth year of eligibility after he missed the majority of the '10 season due to an NCAA investigation into wrongdoing that was later deemed insufficient. Sharon Lee, Ramsay's mother, said, "I wish all the players had gotten a lawyer immediately. Everyone needed someone to look out for their interests" (N.Y. TIMES, 1/7).