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UNC Business & Administration

Complete coverage of North Carolina Tar Heels Business & Administration.



UNC 'yard sale,' reminder of NCAA 'amateurism' double standard

On the day of the Tar Heels' "Yard Sale", many former players took to Twitter and voiced their frustration with the sale of jerseys they'd asked the school for, but been refused of. To be clear, most of the Pro Heels (or former Heels) had issue with the fact that much of the sold merchandise ended up on Ebay shortly after (or during) the sale.

University announces Mark Merritt is new general counsel

The University announced Mark Merritt has been named Vice Chancellor and General Counsel for the University. His position will be effective on September 6. According to a University news release on May 11, Merritt will function as the University’s chief legal officer. Merritt is currently a partner at Robinson Bradshaw, a Charlotte-based law firm.

UNC releases exhibits from latest NCAA allegations

The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill on Thursday released more than 240 pages of exhibits from the NCAA that support that body's allegations of five major rules infractions. Neither head men’s basketball coach Roy Williams nor head football coach Larry Fedora’s names were referenced in the latest exhibits – including interviews.

Joseph Ferrell to participate in final UNC commencement before retiring as secretary of the faculty

When Joseph Ferrell stepped to the Kenan Stadium podium for his first commencement as secretary of the faculty in 1996, he realized something was a bit amiss. “I started reading and the students started reading along with me. “As soon as I realized what they were doing I started reading the sentences in a different sequence. They didn’t know what sentence I was going to read next.”

Former NCAA infractions chair cautions against rash conclusions in UNC case

Tom Yeager doesn't know and declines to speculate why the NCAA's amended notice of allegations against North Carolina doesn't mention football and men's basketball. But he doesn't believe the jarring change precludes major sanctions against those programs. "Simply because women's basketball is the only one named, I'm not so sure everyone else is out of the weeds."

Audio: David Glenn separates fact from fiction in UNC’s case with the NCAA

When North Carolina received and released its amended notice of allegations from the NCAA on Monday, it wasn’t long before social media outlets were flooded with angry commentary. Through all of the outrage, one particular “explanation” seemed to pop up more often than others. The NCAA cashes in on college basketball, and that’s why it won’t punish a big-name program like North Carolina.

Faculty Athletics Committee discusses new athletic facilities

At the Faculty Athletics Committee meeting Tuesday, committee members were quick to point out flaws in possible plans for new athletic facilities. Mike Bunting, associate athletic director of facility planning and management, said Campus Recreation identified a need for up to 30 acres of field space to support their program.

Audio: Jay Bilas - NCAA enforcement division has "very little they can do with regard to UNC"

ESPN college basketball analyst, Jay Bilas, joins Adam Gold and Joe Ovies to talk about the new notice of allegations given to UNC this week.

Additional Thoughts on UNC's Amended NOA

UNC received an amended Notice of Allegations from the NCAA on Monday and with it came a few significant changes from last year's NOA. The most prominent of those changes was the removal of the allegations regarding impermissible benefits regarding the AFAM classes, the removal of men's basketball and football and reducing the time frame to just six years. What does it all mean?

North Carolina now on clock to respond in NCAA academic case

North Carolina is preparing for the next step toward a long-awaited resolution in the multi-year case centered around its academic fraud scandal. The school and individuals named for violations have 90 days to respond now that they finally know what NCAA charges they face. It's the next procedural deadline, though not one set in stone.

As wasn’t predicted, the worst isn’t coming to UNC

The Raleigh newspaper in unprecedented coverage fanned the flames, the national media parroted along, and the masses declared that the appropriate punishments would be that coaches should be fired, banners brought down, scholarships forfeited, post-season bans imposed, heavy fines levied — and, for some, the death penalty for the “worst athletic scandal in the history of the NCAA.”

As the year ends, Folt looks to the future

Chancellor Carol Folt said she and her team didn’t know the exact legal implications of House Bill 2 when it was passed. “Some people think it means one thing legally, other people think it means others and that’s going to be the ground of lawsuits going forward, it’s what does it really mean,” Folt said in an end-of-year interview.

Audio: David Glenn on two reasons why the UNC case is a bad fit for the NCAA

Compared to the notice of allegations handed down to North Carolina by the NCAA last May, the document the school received on Monday was slightly watered down. While the university is still facing five Level I violations and continues to sit under a cloud of uncertainty, the amended NOA was a clear sign that UNC’s attorneys were successful in disputing some of the original charges.

UNC Chancellor Addresses Amended Notice of Allegations

UNC Chancellor Carol Folt said the university is “pleased to have” the amended Notice of Allegations from the NCAA. The amended allegations came in to the university on Monday morning and were released to the public later that afternoon. Folt, speaking at the WCHL Community Forum on Tuesday, said that the university is ready to move forward.

National perspective on UNC amended allegations focused on basketball

UNC released the NCAA's amended notice of allegations on Monday, jump-starting a case that has been stalled in procedural limbo since August. Given how consistent the NCAA is in their inconsistency, this only makes it more difficult to predict possible punishment based on precedent. Regardless, national pundits did their best to interpret the release of amended allegations.

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