An evaluation of former Ohio State football coach Jim Tressel’s job performance in 2005-06 rated him as “unacceptable” in self-reporting violations in a timely manner.
I remember watching Auburn celebrate their victory over the Oregon in the BCS National Championship back in January and thinking to myself, “Man. How did Gene Chizik and his staff get away unscathed in the Cam Newton investigation?”
After an investigation into the car purchases by Ohio State football players, the Ohio Bureau of Motor Vehicles says it found no evidence players received improper deals.
On Thursday, Ohio State president Gordon Gee confirmed that NCAA investigators have left the university’s campus after reviewing allegations that football players received improper benefits, including the selling or trading memorabilia.
Head coach Jim Tressel was recently the center of controversy and an NCAA investigation at Ohio State, now it looks like that focus is shifting to quarterback Terrelle Pryor and his cars.
On Monday, head coach Jim Tressel resigned as the Ohio State head football coach. The resignation stemmed from his cover up of players receiving improper benefits. On Tuesday, the NCAA turned it’s focus to one of those player, Terrelle Pryor, and his cars.
The NCAA has accused Boise State of one major violation and a series of minor violations over a five-year period that involve five sports, including the football team.
A newspaper has reported that several Buckeye players traded dozens of items to the owner of a tattoo parlor, receiving tattoos, $14,000, and in one case a sport-utility vehicle.
No one likes it when they find out a person who they thought they could trust is a complete phony.