By now, you've heard something about the lawsuit that could very well shake up the NCAA.
Clemson senior cornerback Darius Robinson is one of six current college football players who is now a part of it.
In the next step in the case, former UCLA basketball player Ed O'Bannon's counsel, which is bringing an antitrust lawsuit against the NCAA for the use of players' names and images, needed to identify current college athletes on their side for certification in a California federal court, per AL.com.
Per the site, the damages sought include "a 50-50 split of television revenue, saying money generated by the licensing and sale of class members' names temporarily can be held in trust until their college career ends."
If it turns into a class action suit, "billions of dollars in damages" could be at stake for the NCAA.
O'Bannon's counsel has already assured that the players involved won't get any sort of NCAA "retaliation" for being involved.
Robinson told SI.com that he joined the lawsuit after Clemson's compliance shut down his ties to a marketing company, citing NCAA rules that prohibited his name as a college athlete being on it.
The NCAA already took a step towards staying out of battles like this earlier this week by parting ways with EA Sports on its NCAA Football video game series going forward. Robinson's likeness being used for profit in the latest version only helped him join the cause.
"That's me all the way," Robinson told SI. "It's as close as it gets. Size, ratings. I don't have the best hands as a corner, so I always drop interceptions on the video game."
The timing, heading into fall camp soon, isn't the best, but he says it won't be a distraction.
"It's something that I really believe in," he said. "But at the same time, I'm still focused on this upcoming season."
He joins Vanderbilt senior linebacker Chase Garnham; Arizona senior linebacker Jake Fischer and senior kicker Jake Smith; Minnesota senior tight end Moses Alipate and Minnesota senior wide receiver Victor Keise.