An NCAA official suggested that gambling regulators consider restrictions on so-called proposition bets to protect the integrity of the games.
NCAA graduation rates reach another record high at 90%
College athletes continue to graduate at record rates and outperform non-athletes, according to the NCAA’s new Graduation Success Rate report.Read More
Butler gets green light for 25% capacity at hoops games, won’t offer season tickets
Safety precautions for fans at Hinkle Fieldhouse will include a requirement to wear facial coverings, submitting to temperature checks and sitting according to distancing guidelines, the university said Sunday.Read More
Sports Corp. ‘very close’ to bringing basketball bubbles to Indiana Convention Center
Visit Indy President and CEO Leonard Hoops addressed the topic Friday during the monthly Capital Improvement Board meeting, indicating there are tentative plans for up to three separate bubbles.Read More
As Big Ten football returns, mayors worry about possible fallout
Even though Big Ten Conference football teams that begin play this weekend will compete without spectators, the mayors from 11 cities sent a letter to the conference expressing concerns about the possible implications.Read More
Three more Wisconsin players and two additional staffers have tested positive for COVID-19 since Saturday, bringing the program’s total number of active cases to 27. That includes 15 players and 12 staffers.
Indiana native Jeff Meyer began his career as an assistant coach at Purdue in 1978—starting a journey that included stops at South Florida, Liberty, Winthrop, Missouri, Indiana and Michigan—as well as two stints at Butler.
Schools say it’s been like trying to simultaneously build 353 separate puzzles with overlapping and sometimes-missing pieces—and time is running out.
Purdue University Head Football Coach Jeff Brohm has joined a growing list of college football coaches to test positive for the virus.
A survey of college sports leaders by the academic watchdog Knight Commission found strong support for reforming the way Division I is governed (74%) and restructuring D-I altogether (73%). NCAA Division I is comprised of 351 schools.
The Indianapolis-based NCAA announced its site selections for more than 450 events through 2026 on Wednesday afternoon.
The decision marks a historic organizational shift that might ultimately prove meaningless in some corners of the country, as state and federal lawmakers scramble to rewrite the rules on amateurism.
It would be good for downtown, good for the hospitality industry and certainly good for our collective psyche.
Indiana Sports Corp. President Ryan Vaughn talks to host Mason King about the proposal to turn the Indiana Convention Center into a collection of basketball courts and locker rooms as well as the group’s finances and plans as it prepares to host major events in the coming months.
The game is the 18th involving major college football teams to be postponed or canceled by COVID-19 issues since Aug. 26.
Indiana Sports Corp. released a 16-page proposal Friday that calls for turning the convention center’s exhibition halls and meeting rooms into basketball courts and locker rooms. There would be expansive safety measures and daily virus testing.
Myocarditis, an inflammation of the heart, was among concerns cited by the Big Ten in August when it planned to postpone football until spring.
The Division I Council voted Wednesday to delay the start date from the originally scheduled Nov. 10 as one of several precautions against the spread of coronavirus.
All 14 teams are expected to play eight regular-season games in eight weeks, plus have an opportunity to play a ninth game, possibly on Dec. 19, with a conference championship game in Indianapolis—if all goes well.
The NCAA is working to change its rules restricting athletes from earning money for things such as endorsements, in-person appearances and social media posts.
Presidents of universities in the Big Ten Conference were presented a comprehensive plan Sunday to conduct a fall football season, but a final decision is still to come.
If things move quickly, the Big Ten could start an eight-game season in about a month, and still compete for a spot in the College Football Playoff.
The finding adds to a growing body of evidence that the pneumonia-causing coronavirus is also resulting in damage to the heart, as well as other organs.
Multiple coaches said creating an everybody-gets-in format would be an incentive for schools as they create the safest conditions possible for returning to play.