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On Wednesday, when Deadspin.com broke the story, Swarbrick said Notre Dame did not go public with its findings sooner because it expected the Te’o family to come forward first.
Asked if the NCAA was monitoring the Te’o story for possible rules violations, NCAA President Mark Emmert said:
"We don’t know anything more than you do," he told reporters at the organization’s convention in Dallas. "We’re learning about this through the stories just the same as you are. But we have to wait and see what really transpired there. It’s obviously (a) very disturbing story and it’s hard to tell where the facts lie at this point.
"But Notre Dame is obviously looking into it and there will be a lot more to come forward. Right now, it just looks ... well, we don’t know what the facts are, so I shouldn’t comment beyond that."
AP Sports Writers Ralph Russo and Tim Reynolds contributed to this report.
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