Choices Yes- there will be split within Football Bowl Subdivision schools Sort of- major football schools will leave the NCAA altogether No- there will be no more division splits Other (please specify) Vote Comments Show All Comments Oyster 24 Apr 2013, 7:16 am The major conferences will tell the NCAA to shove it and create their own organization. The playoff next year will start the ball rolling. Once they leave, the rest will follow or create their own organizations based on school size. That's my story and I'm sticking with it! "Scrolling hurts my finger" (and FitzBuck was clearly the winner) sb97 24 Apr 2013, 10:03 am Poll results are pretty close at this point with the first three options all around 30% and about 3% voting other. Personally, I voted for the major conferences telling the NCAA to pound sand. alust2013 24 Apr 2013, 11:59 am I don't think there will be a split, but if there was, there could be a system like the Euro soccer leagues where the lower teams get bumped down to a lower league and the better ones in the lower league get bumped up. ...and Michigan still sucks. AJW_16 24 Apr 2013, 9:35 pm I've always wondered if a round robin-type of tournament would work in college football. After an abbreviated conference schedule take the 16 best teams (four groups of four teams), have each team play each other, and then the top two teams of each pod advance to a single-elimination tournament. It would really change college football scheduling as we are all used to it, but I think it would be interesting. "Sometimes you eat the bear and sometimes the bear eats you." rdubs 24 Apr 2013, 11:59 am One of the big keys will be the result of the O'Bannon lawsuit. If the court determines that players have the right to be paid, only the top schools will be able to afford it so there will be some split either within or separate from the NCAA. acBuckeye 24 Apr 2013, 12:47 pm Also, the outcome of the Miami investigation will be a big factor in the future of the NCAA as well. That case has put the NCAA at a crossroads.