Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of
articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The
College Football Association (CFA) is the name of a now-defunct
body through which American college football schools negotiated TV
contracts with networks. The CFA was an alliance of 64 schools from
the major conferences and selected independents. On June 27, 1984,
the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in NCAA v. Board of Regents of
University of Oklahoma that the NCAA's television plan violated the
Sherman Antitrust Act. As a result, individual schools and athletic
conferences were freed to negotiate contracts on their own behalf.
Together with the growth of cable television, this ruling resulted
in the explosion of broadcast options currently available. So
beginning in 1984, they sold their own television package first
ABC, and later with CBS. The Big Ten and Pacific-10 conferences
sold their own separate package to ABC.
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