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Colonial Athletic Association From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation, search Colonial Athletic Association (CAA) Established: 1983 NCAA Division I FCS Members 12 Sports fielded 21 (men's: 10; women's: 11) Region East Coast Former names ECAC South Headquarters Richmond, VA Commissioner Tom Yeager Website http://www.caasports.com Locations The Colonial Athletic Association, also known as the CAA, is a NCAA Division I college athletic conference whose members are located in East Coast states from Massachusetts to Georgia. Most of its members are public universities, with five in Virginia alone, and the conference is headquartered near Richmond, Virginia. The CAA was historically a Southern conference until the addition of five Northeastern schools (all five from rival conference America East) after the turn of the 21st century, which added balance to the conference. The CAA is considered one of the stronger mid-major conferences in the country. The CAA was founded in 1983 as the ECAC South basketball league. It was renamed the CAA in 1985 when it added championships in other sports (although a number of members maintain ECAC affiliation in some sports). As of 2006[update], it organizes championships in 21 men's and women's sports. The addition of Northeastern University in 2005 gave the conference the NCAA minimum of six football programs needed to sponsor football. For the 2007 football season, all of the Atlantic Ten Conference's football programs joined the CAA football conference, as agreed to in May 2005. The CAA has expanded in recent years, following the exits of longtime members such as the United States Naval Academy, University of Richmond, East Carolina University and American University. In 2001 the 6 member conference added 4 additional universities: Towson University, Drexel University, Hofstra University, and the University of Delaware. Four years later the league expanded again when Georgia State and Northeastern joined, further enlarging the conference footprint. On the playing field, the CAA has produced 16 national team champions in five different sports (the most recent being the Richmond Spiders who won the 2008 Division I-AA football title), 33 individual national champions, 11 national coaches of the year, 11 national players of the year and 12 Honda Award winners. In 2006, George Mason became the first CAA team to reach the Final Four, and was the first team designated as a true mid-major to make it that far since the tournament expanded to 64 teams. Contents [hide] 1 Members 1.1 Associate members 1.2 Future members 1.3 Former members 2 Men's Basketball 2.1 Regular Season Champions 2.2 History of the Tournament Final 2.3 Men's Tournament Championships by School 2.3.1 Broadcasters 3 Women's Basketball 3.1 Regular Season Champions 3.2 History of the Tournament Finals 3.3 Women's Tournament Championships by School 4 Football 4.1 North Division 4.2 South Division 4.3 Former members 5 Conference facilities 6 References 7 External links  Members The league currently has 12 full members: Institution Location Team Name Founded Affiliation Enrollment Year Joined University of Delaware Newark, Delaware Fightin' Blue Hens 1743 Public 19,067 2001 Drexel University Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Dragons 1891 Private/Non-sectarian 17,000 2001 George Mason University Fairfax, Virginia Patriots (Men's basketball) 1957 Public 29,728 1985 Georgia State University Atlanta, Georgia Panthers 1913 Public 27,267 2005 Hofstra University Hempstead, New York Pride 1935 Private/Non-sectarian 13,000 2001 James Madison University Harrisonburg, Virginia Dukes 1908 Public 17,918 1985 Northeastern University Boston, Massachusetts Huskies 1898 Private/Non-sectarian 22,942 2005 Old Dominion University Norfolk, Virginia Monarchs and Lady Monarchs (Men's basketball) 1930 Public 21,625 1991 Towson University Towson, Maryland Tigers 1866 Public 19,758  2001 University of North Carolina at Wilmington Wilmington, North Carolina Seahawks 1947 Public 12,000 1985 Virginia Commonwealth University Richmond, Virginia Rams 1838 Public 32,284 1995 The College of William & Mary Williamsburg, Virginia Tribe 1693 Public 7,700 1985 Locations of current Colonial Athletic Association full member institutions.  Associate members Binghamton University (wrestling) Boston University (wrestling) Campbell University (wrestling) University of Dayton (women's golf) University of Maine (football) University of Massachusetts (men's lacrosse starting in 2010, football) University of New Hampshire (football) University of Rhode Island (football) University of Richmond (women's golf, football) Rider University (wrestling) Robert Morris University (men's lacrosse through 2009) Sacred Heart University (men's lacrosse through 2009, wrestling) Villanova University (men's lacrosse through 2009, football) Xavier University (women's golf)  Future members Penn State University (men's lacrosse starting in 2010)  Former members American University - (1984–2001) East Carolina University - (1982–2001) United States Naval Academy (Navy) - (1982–1991) University of Richmond - (1982–2001)  Men's Basketball  Regular Season Champions Note: The conference was known as the ECAC South from 1983–1985. Season Regular Season Champion Conference Record 1983 William & Mary 9-0 1984 Richmond 7-3 1985 Navy 11-3 1986 Navy 13-1 1987 Navy 13-1 1988 Richmond 11-3 1989 Richmond 13-1 1990 James Madison 11-3 1991 James Madison 12-2 1992 Richmond 12-2 1993 James Madison 11-3 1994 Old Dominion 10-4 1995 Old Dominion 12-2 1996 VCU 14-2 1997 Old Dominion 10-6 1998* William & Mary UNC Wilmington 13-3 1999 George Mason 13-3 2000* George Mason James Madison 12-4 2001 Richmond 12-4 2002 UNC Wilmington 14-4 2003 UNC Wilmington 15-3 2004 VCU 14-4 2005 Old Dominion 15-3 2006* UNC Wilmington George Mason 15-3 2007 VCU 16-2 2008 VCU 15-3 2009 VCU 14-4 * Denotes First Place Tie  History of the Tournament Final Year CAA Champions Score Runner-Up Tournament MVP Venue 1983 James Madison 41–38 William & Mary Derek Steele, JMU Robins Center (Richmond, VA) 1984 Richmond 74–55 Navy Johnny Newman, UR Convocation Center (Harrisonburg, VA) 1985 Navy 85–76 Richmond Vernon Butler, Navy William and Mary Hall (Williamsburg, VA) 1986 Navy 72–61 George Mason David Robinson, Navy Patriot Center (Fairfax, VA) 1987 Navy 53–50 James Madison David Robinson, Navy Hampton Coliseum (Hampton, VA) 1988 Richmond 73–70 George Mason Peter Wollfolk, UR Hampton Coliseum (Hampton, VA) 1989 George Mason 78–72* UNC Wilmington Kenny Sanders, GMU Hampton Coliseum (Hampton, VA) 1990 Richmond 77–72 James Madison Ken Atkinson, UR Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1991 Richmond 81–78 George Mason Jim Shields, UR Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1992 Old Dominion 78–73 James Madison Ricardo Leonard, ODU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1993 East Carolina 54–49 James Madison Lester Lyons, ECU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1994 James Madison 77–76 Old Dominion Odell Hodge, ODU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1995 Old Dominion 80–75 James Madison Petey Sessoms, ODU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1996 VCU 46–43 UNC Wilmington Bernard Hopkins, VCU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1997 Old Dominion 62–58 James Madison Odell Hodge, ODU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1998 Richmond 79–64 UNC Wilmington Daryl Oliver, UR Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1999 George Mason 63–58 Old Dominion George Evans, GMU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2000 UNC Wilmington 57–47 Richmond Brett Blizzard, UNCW Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2001 George Mason 35–33 UNC Wilmington Erik Herring, GMU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2002 UNC Wilmington 66–51 VCU Brett Blizzard, UNCW Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2003 UNC Wilmington 70–62 Drexel Brett Blizzard, UNCW Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2004 VCU 55–54 George Mason Domonic Jones, VCU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2005 Old Dominion 73–66* VCU Alex Loughton, ODU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2006 UNC Wilmington 78–67 Hofstra TJ Carter, UNCW Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2007 VCU 65–59 George Mason Eric Maynor, VCU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2008 George Mason 68–59 William & Mary Folarin Campbell, GMU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 2009 VCU 71–50 George Mason Eric Maynor, VCU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) * Overtime  Men's Tournament Championships by School School Championships Most Recent Richmond† 5 1998 George Mason 4 2008 Old Dominion 4 2005 UNC Wilmington 4 2006 VCU 4 2009 Navy† 3 1987 James Madison 2 1994 East Carolina† 1 1993 †Former member of the CAA  Broadcasters Main article: Colonial Athletic Association Tournament Finals broadcasters  Women's Basketball  Regular Season Champions Season Regular Season Champion Conference Record 1984 Richmond 4-1 1985 East Carolina 11-1 1986 James Madison 11-1 1987 James Madison 12-0 1988 James Madison 12-0 1989 James Madison 12-0 1990 Richmond 11-1 1991 James Madison 11-1 1992 East Carolina 12-2 1993 Old Dominion 14-0 1994 Old Dominion 14-0 1995* Old Dominion James Madison 13-1 1996 Old Dominion 16-0 1997 Old Dominion 16-0 1998 Old Dominion 16-0 1999 Old Dominion 16-0 2000 Old Dominion 16-0 2001 Old Dominion 15-1 2002 Old Dominion 18-0 2003* Old Dominion Delaware 15-3 2004 VCU 14-4 2005 Old Dominion 15-3 2006 Old Dominion 17-1 2007 Old Dominion 17-1 2008 Old Dominion 17-1 2009 Drexel 16-2  History of the Tournament Finals Year CAA Champions Score Runner-Up Tournament MVP Venue 1984 East Carolina 54-39 Richmond N/A Minges Coliseum (Greenville, NC) 1985 East Carolina 65-59 James Madison N/A William and Mary Hall (Williamsburg, VA) 1986 James Madison 66-62 East Carolina Lisa Squirewell, ECU Trask Coliseum (Wilmington, NC) 1987 James Madison 74-62 American Sydney Beasley, JMU JMU Convocation Center (Harrisonburg, VA) 1988 James Madison 87-72 George Mason Sydney Beasley, JMU Bender Arena (Washington, DC) 1989 James Madison 55-45 Richmond Carolin Dehn-Duhr, JMU William & Mary Hall (Williamsburg, VA) 1990 Richmond 47-46 James Madison Pam Bryant, UR Robins Center (Richmond, VA) 1991 Richmond 88-70 East Carolina Ginny Norton, UR JMU Convocation Center (Harrisonburg, VA) 1992 Old Dominion 80-75 East Carolina Pam Huntley, ODU ODU Field House (Norfolk, VA) 1993 Old Dominion 65-51 William & Mary Pam Huntley, ODU ODU Field House (Norfolk, VA) 1994 Old Dominion 78-61 George Mason Celeste Hill, ODU JMU Convocation Center (Harrisonburg, VA) 1995 Old Dominion 63-44 James Madison Ticha Penicheiro, ODU ODU Field House (Norfolk, VA) 1996 Old Dominion 84-58 James Madison Clarisse Machanguana, ODU ODU Field House (Norfolk, VA) 1997 Old Dominion 83-46 East Carolina Clarisse Machanguana, ODU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1998 Old Dominion 82-49 American Ticha Penicheiro, ODU Richmond Coliseum (Richmond, VA) 1999 Old Dominion 73-67 East Carolina Natalie Diaz, ODU Robins Center (Richmond, VA) 2000 Old Dominion 92-49 UNC Wilmington Natalie Diaz, ODU ALLTEL Pavilion (Richmond, VA) 2001 Old Dominion 66-62 James Madison Monique Coker, ODU ODU Field House (Norfolk, VA) 2002 Old Dominion 76-48 UNC Wilmington Okeisha Howard, ODU ODU Field House (Norfolk, VA) 2003 Old Dominion 66-58 Delaware Shareese Grant, ODU Ted Constant Convocation Center (Norfolk, VA) 2004 Old Dominion 85-81 George Mason Shareese Grant, ODU Ted Constant Convocation Center (Norfolk, VA) 2005 Old Dominion 78-74* Delaware Shareese Grant, ODU Patriot Center (Fairfax, VA) 2006 Old Dominion 58-54 James Madison T.J. Jordan, ODU Patriot Center (Fairfax, VA) 2007 Old Dominion 78-70 James Madison T.J. Jordan, ODU Bob Carpenter Center (Newark, DE) 2008 Old Dominion 74-51 VCU Shahida Williams, ODU Bob Carpenter Center (Newark, DE) 2009 Drexel 64-58 James Madison Gabriela Marginean, Drexel JMU Convocation Center (Harrisonburg, VA) * Overtime  Women's Tournament Championships by School School Championships Most Recent Old Dominion 17 2008 James Madison 4 1989 East Carolina† 2 1985 Richmond† 2 1991 Drexel 1 2009 †Former member of the CAA  Football The CAA football conference was formed in 2005, although it did not begin play until 2007. In the 2004–05 academic year, the CAA had five member schools that sponsored football, all of them as football-only members of the Atlantic 10 Conference (A10). In 2005, as previously noted, Northeastern accepted the CAA's offer of membership, giving the CAA the six football-playing members it needed under NCAA rules to organize a football conference. At that time, the CAA announced it would launch its new football conference in 2007. Next, the CAA invited the University of Richmond to become a football-only member effective in 2007. Once UR accepted the offer, this left the A10 football conference with only five members, less than the six required under NCAA rules. As a result, the remaining A10 football programs all decided to join the CAA on a football-only basis, spelling the end of A10 football, at least under that conference's banner. Since the CAA football conference had the same members as the A10 the previous year, it can be said that the CAA football conference is the A10 football conference under new management. With that in mind, the CAA football conference's oldest ancestor is the Yankee Conference, which began play in 1938, eliminated sports other than football in 1975, and merged with the A10 in 1997. Every school that was in the Yankee Conference at the time of the A10 merger and still fields an FCS-level football team (10 out of the final 12 members of the Yankee Conference) is in the CAA football conference. On May 31, 2006, Old Dominion University announced that it would start a football team to begin play in 2009. Old Dominion will join the CAA football conference in 2011. On April 17, 2008, Georgia State University announced that it will start a football team to begin play in 2010 and join the CAA football conference in 2012. The team will play in the 70,000 seat Georgia Dome. Since the CAA began play as a football conference in 2007, a member team has always played in the FCS Championship game, with the University of Delaware making it in 2007 and the University of Richmond winning it in 2008. The CAA football conference has the following members:  North Division Hofstra Maine UMass New Hampshire Northeastern Rhode Island  South Division Delaware James Madison Old Dominion (Program begins 2009 and joins CAA in 2011) Richmond Towson Villanova William & Mary Georgia State (Program begins 2010 and joins CAA in 2012)  Former members Former members of the CAA football conference's ancestors include: Boston U.: 1971–1997, dropped football Connecticut: 1938–1999, moved up to Division I-A (now FBS), joined Big East Conference in 2004 Holy Cross: 1971, became independent, now in Patriot League Vermont: 1938–1973, dropped football  Conference facilities School Football stadium Capacity Basketball arena Capacity Full Members Delaware Tubby Raymond Field at Delaware Stadium 22,000 Bob Carpenter Center (The "Bob") 5,000 Drexel - - Daskalakis Athletic Center (The "DAC") 2,300 George Mason - - Patriot Center 10,000 Georgia State Georgia Dome 70,000 GSU Sports Arena 4,500 Hofstra James M. Shuart Stadium 15,000 Hofstra Arena (The "Mack") 5,124 James Madison Bridgeforth Stadium/Zane Showker Field 14,000 JMU Convocation Center (The "Convo") 7,156 Old Dominion Foreman Field 20,000 Ted Constant Convocation Center (The "Ted") 8,650 Northeastern Parsons Field 7,000 Matthews Arena (men's) Cabot Center (women's) 6,000 2,500 Towson Minnegan Field at Johnny Unitas Stadium 11,198 Towson Center 5,250 UNC-Wilmington - - Trask Coliseum 6,100 VCU - - ALLTEL Pavilion at the Stuart C. Siegel Center (The "Stu") 7,500 William & Mary Walter J. Zable Stadium at Cary Field 12,259 Kaplan Arena at William & Mary Hall 8,600 Football-Only Members Maine Morse Field at Alfond Stadium 10,000 See America East Conference - Massachusetts Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium 17,000 See Atlantic 10 Conference - New Hampshire Mooradian Field at Cowell Stadium 8,000 See America East Conference - Rhode Island Meade Stadium 6,580 See Atlantic 10 Conference - Richmond University of Richmond Stadium 22,000 See Atlantic 10 Conference - Villanova Villanova Stadium 12,500 See Big East Conference - Note: Old Dominion will not reinstate its football program until 2009, but already has a suitable on-campus stadium. Georgia State will start football in 2010, and will use the Georgia Dome. The stadium seats 70,000 but the school will likely reduce seating for their games except for the occasional FBS team playing in the stadium because of its size.  References ^ http://www.udel.edu/aboutus/history.html ^ http://www.towson.edu/main/abouttu/glance/ ^ http://www.vcu.edu/about/ ^ Football to be added to ODU sports programs in 2009 ^ Ducibella, Jim (2007-01-24). "ODU football closing in on necessary endowment". The Virginian-Pilot. http://hamptonroads.com/node/211841. Retrieved on 2008-04-21. ^ Frequently Asked Questions About Georgia State Football  External links Colonial Athletic Association CAA Zone Message Boards [show]v • d • eColonial Athletic Association (CAA) Full Members Delaware • Drexel • Hofstra • George Mason • Georgia State • James Madison • Northeastern • Old Dominion • Towson • UNC Wilmington • VCU • William & Mary Football-Only Members Maine • UMass • New Hampshire • Rhode Island • Richmond • Villanova [show]v • d • eFootball stadiums of the Colonial Athletic Association Bridgeforth Stadium (James Madison) • Cowell Stadium (New Hampshire) • James M. Shuart Stadium (Hofstra) • Meade Stadium (Rhode Island) • Minnegan Field at Johnny Unitas Stadium (Towson) • Morse Field at Alfond Stadium (Maine) • Parsons Field (Northeastern) • Tubby Raymond Field at Delaware Stadium (Delaware) • University of Richmond Stadium (Richmond) • Villanova Stadium (Villanova) • Walter J. Zable Stadium at Cary Field (William & Mary) • Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium (Massachusetts) [show]v • d • eBasketball arenas of the Colonial Athletic Association Cabot Center (Northeastern women) • Bob Carpenter Center (Delaware) • Daskalakis Athletic Center (Drexel) • GSU Sports Arena (Georgia State) • Hofstra Arena (Hofstra) • JMU Convocation Center (James Madison) • Kaplan Arena at William & Mary Hall (William & Mary) • Matthews Arena (Northeastern) • Patriot Center (George Mason) • Stuart C. Siegel Center (Virginia Commonwealth) • Ted Constant Convocation Center (Old Dominion) • Towson Center (Towson) • Trask Coliseum (UNC Wilmington) [show]v • d • eNCAA Division I Football Championship Subdivision Conferences Big Sky Conference • Big South Conference • Colonial Athletic Association • Great West Conference • Ivy League • Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference • Missouri Valley Football Conference • Northeast Conference • Ohio Valley Conference • Patriot League • Pioneer Football League • Southern Conference • Southland Conference • Southwestern Athletic Conference • Independents NCAA Division I Football Championship [show] Links to related articles [show]v • d • eDrexel University Academics Colleges: Antoinette Westphal College of Media Arts and Design · Bennett S. LeBow College of Business · College of Arts and Sciences · College of Engineering · College of Information Science and Technology · College of Medicine · College of Nursing and Health Professions · Goodwin College of Professional Studies · Pennoni Honors College Schools: Earle Mack School of Law Programs: The Ultimate Internship Athletics CAA · Drexel Dragons · Daskalakis Athletic Center Campus University City Main Campus · Queen Lane Campus · Center City Hahnemann Campus History Alumni · Faculty · Founder · History · Presidents Student life Performing Arts · Publications · The Triangle · WKDU · MAD Dragon UNLTD [show]v • d • eGeorge Mason University Academics College of Humanities and Social Sciences • College of Education and Human Development • New Century College • College of Nursing and Health Science • College of Visual and Performing Arts • Institute for Conflict Analysis and Resolution • Krasnow Institute for Advanced Study • School of Computational Sciences • School of Information Technology and Engineering • School of Law • School of Public Policy • College of Science • School of Management Athletics George Mason Patriots • Men's Basketball • Patriot Center • Patriot Platoon • 2006 Final Four Run • Colonial Athletic Association Campus Fairfax Campus • Arlington Campus • Prince William Campus • Loudoun Campus • Ras Al Khaimah Campus People Alan G. Merten • Jim Larranaga • Roger Wilkins • Richard Norton Smith • James M. Buchanan • Vernon L. Smith Media Broadside • WGMU • Mason Gazette [show]v • d • eJames Madison University Academics College of Arts and Letters • College of Business • College of Education • College of Graduate and Outreach Programs • College of Integrated Science and Technology • College of Science and Mathematics • College of Visual and Performing Arts Athletics Colonial Athletic Association • Bridgeforth Stadium and Zane Showker Field • Convocation Center • Football • Basketball • Mauck Stadium and Long Field • Godwin Hall • Athletic Performance Center Campus Wilson Hall • The Quad • UREC • James Madison University Libraries • Carrier Library • Newman Lake • Showker Hall • ISAT • Taylor Down Under • Warren Hall • Dining • D-Hall People Linwood H. Rose • Mickey Matthews Media The Breeze • The Bluestone • Emanon • UPB • WMRA • WXJM Student Life / Traditions Alma Mater • Fight Song • Duke Dog • Marching Royal Dukes • Duke Club • Student Duke Club [show]v • d • eNortheastern University Colleges Arts and Sciences • Business Administration • Computer and Information Science • Criminal Justice • Engineering • General Studies • Health Sciences • Law • Professional and Continuing Studies • Technological Entrepreneurship Research Advanced Scientific Computation Center • Barnett Institute of Chemical and Biological Analysis • Center for Advanced Microgravity Materials Processing • Center for Communications and Digital Signal Processing Center for Community Health Education Research and Service Center for High Rate Nanomanufacturing • Center for Interdisciplinary Research on Complex Systems (CIRCS) • Center for Labor Market Studies • Center for Microcontamination Control • Center for Microwave Magnetic Materials and Integrated Circuits • Center for Pharmaceutical Biotechnology and Nanomedicine • Center for Subsurface Sensing and Imaging Systems • Center for the Study of Sport in Society • Center for Urban Environmental Studies • Center for Urban and Regional Policy (CURP) • Domestic Violence Institute • Electronic Materials Research Institute (eMRI) • Institute for Complex Scientific Software (ICSS) • Institute for Global Innovation Management • Marine Science Center • National Education and Research Center for Outcomes Assessment in Healthcare (NERCOA) • New England Inflammation and Tissue Protection Institute • Public Health Advocacy Institute (PHAI) • STEM Education Center Buildings Dana Research Center • Dodge Hall • Ell Hall • Hayden Hall • Marino Recreation Center • O’Bryant African-American Institute • Matthews Arena • West Village • Snell Engineering Center • Snell Library Athletics Colonial Athletic Association • Northeastern Huskies • Beanpot • Bartletta Natatorium • Cabot Center • Henderson Boathouse • Matthews Arena • Parsons Field • Reggie Lewis Track and Athletic Center • Paws Media WRBB Radio • Onyx • Northeastern Voice • The Huntington News • Times NU Roman • NUTV Miscellaneous Graduate and Professional Student Association (GPSA) • Resident Student Association (RSA) v • d • eTowson University ACADEMICS Schools: College of Business and Economics (CBE) • College of Education (COE) • College of Fine Arts and Communication (COFC) • College of Health Professions (CHP) • College of Liberal Arts (CLA) • Jess and Mildred Fisher College of Science and Mathematics • Honors College • College of Graduate Studies and Research (CRS) Achievements: Points of Pride ATHLETICS CAA • Towson Tigers Mascot: Doc Rivalries: Loyola College • University of Vermont • University of Delaware • Johns Hopkins University • University of Maryland, College Park Current Facilities: Johnny Unitas Stadium • Towson Center • John B. Schuerholz Baseball Complex • Burdick Pool Past Facilities: Minnegan Stadium GROUNDS Campus Landmarks and Locations: "The Beach" • Burdick Field • Newell Field • The Tiger Statue • Glen Bridge • TowsonTown Bridge STUDENT LIFE Media and Publications: The Towerlight • WMJF-LP • WTMD • XTSR • Grub Street Debating Societies: Towson University Speech and Debate PEOPLE Notable Alumni • University Presidents McFadden Alexander Newell • E. Barrett Prettyman • George W. Ward • Sarah E. Richmond • Henry S. West • Lida Lee Tall • M. Theresa Wiedefeld • Earle T. Hawkins • James Fisher • Hoke L. Smith • Mark L. Perkins • Robert L. Caret [show]v • d • eVirginia Commonwealth University Academics College of Humanities & Sciences • School of Allied Health Professions • School of the Arts • School of Business • School of Dentistry • School of Education • School of Engineering • School of Medicine • School of Nursing • School of Pharmacy • School of Social Work Athletics Virginia Commonwealth University Rams • Stuart C. Siegel Center • Colonial Athletic Association Campus Monroe Park Campus • Medical College of Virginia • Qatar Campus People Eugene P. Trani • Stephen D. Gottfredson • Anthony Grant • John Bennett Fenn • Amina Wadud Media The Commonwealth Times • The Vine • WVCW • Amendment • Poictesme [show]v • d • eThe College of William & Mary Academics Schools: Mason School of Business • School of Arts & Sciences • School of Education • School of Law • Virginia Institute of Marine Science (VIMS) Programs: Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture • Thomas Jefferson Program in Public Policy Miscellaneous: Brigham-Kanner Property Rights Conference (Prize) • Honor Code • Institute of Bill of Rights Law (IBRL) • Phi Beta Kappa Society (PBK) Athletics Albert-Daly Field • Busch Field • Busch Tennis Courts • Colonel Ebirt • Colonial Athletic Association (CAA) • Fight Song • I-64 Trophy • Jimmye Laycock Football Center (JLFC) • Kaplan Arena • McCormack-Nagelsen Tennis Center (MNTC) • Men’s Basketball • Plumeri Park • Tribe Athletics • Walter J. Zable Stadium at Cary Field • William & Mary Hall Grounds Alumni House • Ash Lawn-Highland • Brafferton Building • City of Williamsburg • Colonial Williamsburg • Crim Dell Bridge • Earl Gregg Swem Library • Henry C. Wolf Law Library • Muscarelle Museum of Art • Phi Beta Kappa Memorial Hall • Sunken Gardens • Wren Building History History • Our Alma Mater • Royal Hospital School Media List of publications (DSJ; Flat Hat; Virginia Informer) • WCWM People Administration: W. Taylor Reveley, III (President) • Sandra Day O'Connor (Chancellor) • Michael Powell (Rector) Alumni: List of alumni • Glenn Close • Robert Gates • Thomas Jefferson • Darren Sharper • Jon Stewart • Mike Tomlin Other important figures: Terry Driscoll (Athletic Director) • List of presidents • Commencement speakers • James Blair • John Marshall • John Tyler • King William III & Queen Mary II • George Wythe Student Life Bishop James Madison Society • Flat Hat Club • Greek Life • Queens' Guard • Seven Society • Wren Society Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Colonial_Athletic_Association" Categories: Colonial Athletic Association | Drexel University | Virginia universities and colleges navigational boxes | College athletics conferences | NCAA Division I Football Championship Subdivision conferences | Sports in Richmond, Virginia | Organizations based in Richmond, Virginia