March 12, 2020
The NCAA headquarters in Indianapolis is pictured, Thursday, March 12, 2020. (AP Photo/Michael Conroy)
Kansas Athletic Director Jeff Long said Thursday that the NCAA’s infractions case against the KU men’s basketball program had encountered delays because of the COVID-19 pandemic. By Matt Tait
A new panel designed to handle the most complex rules in collegiate sports has officially agreed to hear the University of Kansas' case surrounding serious pay-for-play allegations in the men's basketball program, the sports' governing body announced Wednesday. By Conner Mitchell
The University of Kansas agreed with the NCAA on Monday that allegations against its men's basketball program should be sent to an independent panel — but it wants the less severe allegations involving its football program to go through the NCAA's traditional process instead.
The fate of KU’s men’s basketball program — embroiled in serious pay-for-play allegations by the NCAA’s enforcement staff — may be heading for an all-or-nothing moment.
The NCAA delivered a scathing response to the University of Kansas this week regarding alleged violations in its men’s basketball program, citing “egregious, severe” conduct and emphasizing KU’s “defiant posture” in the case.
The University of Kansas has received a response from NCAA enforcement staff in the violations allegations case against its men's basketball and football programs, the Journal-World has confirmed from a source close to the situation.
The deadline for the NCAA to respond to the University of Kansas in a case involving basketball- and football-related allegations came and went Tuesday with no word from either entity on whether the response had been received.
The NCAA is moving forward with a plan to allow college athletes to earn money for endorsements and a host of other activities involving personal appearances and social media.
The NCAA is moving closer to allowing Division I athletes to earn money from endorsements and sponsorship deals they can strike on their own as early as next year.
The NCAA canceled its men's and women's basketball tournaments on Thursday because of the spread of coronavirus, putting an abrupt end to the season less than a month before champions were to be crowned.