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UNC Business & Administration

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UNC's NOA Shifts Blame Away From Academic Support Counselors

The NCAA softened its stance on the role that ASPSA counselors played in the AFAM scandal in its amended notice of allegations to the University of North Carolina on Monday. In the initial notice delivered last May, ASPSA counselors were alleged to have provided impermissible benefits to student-athletes in African and Afro-American Studies courses from 2002-2011 by way of special arrangements with faculty and staff. (Inside Carolina)

Catfishing the Banner Chasers

In the course of just over two weeks, an anonymous person tweeting from a brand new, unverified Twitter account, worked his way into the inner circle of those at the center of trying to bring UNC down based on little more than an apparent knowledge of NCAA bylaws and speaking the language a certain group of rabid fans wanted to hear. (Tar Heel Blog)

UNC's Amended NOA Better Aligns with Bylaws

Without evidence to suggest the counselors’ complicity in the AFAM paper courses, the NCAA’s allegation was not based on a specific bylaw. On Monday, that revelation was evident in the removal of the original first allegation of impermissible benefits. It was replaced by a failure to monitor charge relating to ASPSA and the AFAM department. (Inside Carolina)

UNC AD Bubba Cunningham teleconference notes

UNC AD Bubba Cunningham did not want to speculate on potential sanctions. UNC men's basketball and football were not mentioned in the new Notice of Allegations, but Cunningham would not comment on whether that made him more confident that those programs were safe. UNC has 90 days to respond to the NOA. (Carolina Blue)

Takeaways from new NCAA NOA

On Monday afternoon the University of North Carolina released a new version of the NCAA's Notice of Allegations. The most recent NOA comes nearly eight months after UNC self-reported two addition violations that related to the women's basketball program and the men's soccer program. (Carolina Blue)

UNC's amended NOA doesn't mention men's basketball or football

In 13 pages of allegations and wrongdoing, North Carolina’s amended Notice of Allegations from the NCAA is more poignant for what it doesn’t include: any reference to football or men’s basketball. The long-running NCAA investigation at UNC took a significant step closer to completion on Monday when the NCAA sent a revised notice of allegations for the probe into UNC’s academic fraud scandal. (Greensboro News & Record)

UNC Amended Notice of Allegations Released; No Mention of Men's Basketball, Football

North Carolina received the document on Monday morning from the NCAA and released it to the public on Monday afternoon. The NCAA has replaced the primary impermissible benefits allegation (1a/1b) with a failure to monitor academic support (ASPSA/AFAM). The NCAA has also removed all references to the men’s basketball and football programs. (Inside Carolina)

UNC-Chapel Hill releases NCAA’s amended notice of allegations

UNC has received and released the NCAA’s amended notice of allegations resulting from a joint investigation of academic irregularities. It can be found here. The University received the amended notice on April 25, and will respond within the NCAA’s new 90-day deadline. University officials cannot comment on details about the investigation until it is completed. (UNC.edu)

NCAA Sends UNC's Amended Notice of Allegations

UNC has received a new document from the NCAA outlining violations connected to the school's long-running academic fraud scandal, a person with knowledge of the investigation said Monday. The arrival of the new Notice of Allegations jumpstarts a case that has been stalled in a procedural limbo since August. UNC hasn't made a formal statement about the second notice's arrival. (ABC News)

The NCAA's Dilemma with UNC Allegation 1(a)

Without having proof that UNC’s academic counselors were complicit in Deborah Crowder’s paper class scheme, the NCAA’s allegation of impermissible benefits by way of special arrangements between counselors and faculty can legitimately be challenged. Sources close to the situation confirm that UNC has indeed been challenging this allegation in communications with the NCAA. (Inside Carolina)

UNC Athletics Nets Small Profit in 2015

UNC Athletics made a net profit of $47,413 in 2015 for a 0.05% profit margin, according to data obtained and released by USA Today Sports. The Tar Heels posted their smallest profit of the Bubba Cunningham era and netted the least amount of money since the Tar Heels lost $842,000 in 2007. The Heels saw both their revenue and expenses increase. (Tar Heel Blog)

UNC Submits First Monitoring Report To SACS

UNC sent its first monitoring report to the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools March 11. SACS informed the university last June that they would be maintaining their accreditation, but UNC would be placed under a one year probation as a result of the academic scandal in former African American Studies Department. (Chapelboro.com)

SACS Visits UNC for Reform Update

UNC’s accrediting body paid them a visit this week. This comes after the university was placed on probation by the organization after details emerged that students, including athletes, had been receiving high grades in classes that required little or no course work. These issues were formally announced in the Wainstein Report. (Chapelboro.com)

UNC scandal forces NCAA to redefine its academic misconduct policy

There was confusion around college sports last summer when the NCAA hit North Carolina with a lack of institutional control charge for its academic fraud scandal. On Friday, the NCAA Division I Council passed changes to clarify its academic integrity rules, marking the first legislative switch in this area since 1983. The North Carolina case is still pending. (CBS Sports)

First Final Four as UNC AD for Bubba Cunningham

The North Carolina Tar Heels are preparing for a matchup against Syracuse on Saturday night in the Final Four. It will be the first time UNC is playing in a Final Four game since winning the national championship in 2009, so this will be the first Final Four experience for many of those associated with the Tar Heel program, including athletic director Bubba Cunningham. (Chapelboro.com)

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