FILE - In this May 6, 2015, file photo, NCAA chief legal officer Donald Remy speaks during an interview in Indianapolis. Between 40 and 50 class-action lawsuits about the handling of concussions by the NCAA, major college football conferences and, in some cases, individual schools will be filed in the coming months by former players seeking damages for lingering brain injuries and ailments.
FILE - In this May 6, 2015, file photo, NCAA chief legal officer Donald Remy speaks during an interview in Indianapolis. Between 40 and 50 class-action lawsuits about the handling of concussions by the NCAA, major college football conferences and, in some cases, individual schools will be filed in the coming months by former players seeking damages for lingering brain injuries and ailments. Michael Conroy AP
FILE - In this May 6, 2015, file photo, NCAA chief legal officer Donald Remy speaks during an interview in Indianapolis. Between 40 and 50 class-action lawsuits about the handling of concussions by the NCAA, major college football conferences and, in some cases, individual schools will be filed in the coming months by former players seeking damages for lingering brain injuries and ailments. Michael Conroy AP