The Big Ten is not imposing a travel ban on the rest the Big 12, according to the NCAA, and the NCAA has told the Big Eight to “consider an alternate route.”
It’s been a confusing week for all involved, as the Big Six has been accused of being a “soft” target.
The Big Eight announced that it was suspending the Big East and that it would not play in the NCAA Tournament, which it has been trying to do since the last NCAA Tournament in 2006.
But it didn’t stop there.
There are some other Big Ten members who are also suspending their seasons in anticipation of the NCAA sanctioning them for the conference.
The conference announced that Indiana was suspending its season for a “disciplinary reason,” which also doesn’t stop Indiana from being suspended for a non-disciplinary reason.
That’s a huge move considering Indiana has not been suspended for the Big Leagues violations it committed in recent years.
Indiana, the Big 10, Michigan State, Wisconsin and Minnesota are suspended for violations that were committed before the Big 16 formed in 2016.
The schools are scheduled to meet again in 2019.
The league has been fined $250,000 for the violations committed last season.
A conference official told The Associated Press that the NCAA “will take a hard look at” the Big 6 and Big 10 violations.
In 2018, the NCAA levied a $100,000 fine against the Big 9 for a program that violated its own rules.
The program was suspended for three seasons and paid a $50,000 penalty.
And last year, the league suspended Iowa and Purdue for a combined $150,000.
The NCAA has been particularly harsh on Big Ten member schools for their handling of NCAA sanctions.
The violations in question occurred when the Big Big Ten was under the NCAA’s oversight and it didn�t have to follow its own procedures.
The new NCAA rules require the Big Twelve to report the number of violations in the conference and to implement measures to “improve compliance” with those reports.
The sanctions are not new.
The NFL and MLB have imposed sanctions against schools for violations and have fined them more than $300 million.
In the past, the NFL has suspended schools for up to four years and fined them $150 million, but in 2017 the NFL imposed sanctions totaling $60 million.
The NBA has levied sanctions of up to $250 million for violations, but has also suspended schools by the hundreds of millions.
The punishment for the NCAA sanctions is even harsher, though the Big Nine is exempt.
It is currently the only Big Ten school to not be suspended for academic violations.
But the NCAA still wants to punish the Big West for its handling of the penalties.
That�s because it is also an academic institution, but because it was allowed to participate in the Big Dance because it has a football team.
So, for now, the conference has been hit with a $25 million fine and $250-million penalty.
It was not clear exactly what the punishment for this year�s violations would be.
The SEC has a rule that says it can suspend an institution for up as much as three years, but that rule is not binding on the Big Five or the Big Two.
The Pac-12 has a similar rule that has been in place since 2008, but only in theory.
So far, the Pac-10 has not suspended a member school.
There is no word yet on how many member schools will be suspended.
The penalties for the non-conference violations are being assessed as of Friday.
In a statement, the commissioner of the Pac‑10, Scott Woodward, said the Big South�s violation of the academic integrity rules was not serious enough to result in a sanction.
The statement said the Pac 10 is working with the SEC, Big Ten and Big 12 to determine if it is in compliance with the academic quality and academic integrity requirements of the new academic code.
The ACC was fined $300,000 last season for the same violation, but the conference will not be penalized because the ACC has not violated any rules.
SEC Commissioner Greg Sankey said Friday that he expects that the penalties for non-compliance will be assessed against the SEC and the Big XII.
The BCS is also considering its sanctions, as will the SEC.
The committee is also weighing how to deal with the Big 15.
That would be a Big 12 member, the Mountain West, or the Atlantic Coast Conference, according a conference source.
The four-team playoff will continue as planned, according the source.
ESPN’s Nick Friedell contributed to this report.