A look at the major point shaving scandals in college basketball:
-May 10, 1945: Herbert Rosen and Harvey Stemmer are convicted of conspiracy to cheat and defraud after bribing five Brooklyn College basketball players, who had been paid $1,000 to throw a game at Boston against Akron University.
The game was never played. In handing down the conviction Judge Louis Goldstein said, 'I serve notice on those chiseling and crooked gamblers who infest our proud city. New York City is not a safe place in which to operate.'
-Feb. 17, 1951: 32 players and former players from seven colleges are arrested for shaving points in 86 basketball games between 1947-1950. Sentences ranged from probation to three years in jail. In all, five players and 13 gamblers were sentenced to jail terms.
-Feb. 11, 1963: Jack Molinas is sentenced to prison for 10 to 15 years for bribing players to shave points in college games. The investigation began in 1961 and involved 47 players from 27 schools across the country.
Games were played between 1959 and 1961. Schools included Columbia, St. John's, North Carolina, Mississipi State and Iowa. Molinas, a former All-America from Columbia, was banished from the NBA in 1954 after admitting he betted on his own team.
-Nov. 23, 1981: Five men are convicted for shaving points in nine Boston College basketball games during the 1978-79 season. Sentences ranged from four to 10 years. Most notable was Rick Kuhn, a non-starter for the Eagles, sentenced to 10 years in jail. Ernie Cobb, BC's third highest scorer, was acquited in 1984 of conspiracy to commit sports bribery in the case.
-April 4, 1985: Eight people, including three Tulane University players, are indicted in a sports bribery scandal involving cocaine and cash. The head basketball coach and two assistants resign after a school investigation discloses cash payments were made to some players.
The school president announces men's basketball will be abolished at Tulane.