The University of Miami became the latest target of the NCAA Tuesday, as the football program was stripped of a total of nine scholarships and the basketball program a total of three scholarships during the next three years.

The NCAA cited a "lack of institutional control" over the course of a decade as the reason for the sanctions, after nearly two and a half years of NCAA investigations into improprieties alleged by former booster Nevin Shapiro.

Miami joins the University of Central Florida for recent colleges slapped with sanctions. In 2012, UCF received a one-year bowl ban and a one-year men's basketball tournament ban from the NCAA for recruiting violations in the two programs.

In April, UCF officially announced that the NCAA granted its appeal of a one-year bowl ban, making the football team eligible for postseason play in 2013.

Florida State and the University of Florida have also received sanctions from the NCAA in the past.

One of the most notable recent sanctions came against Penn State University in 2012, when the football program was fined $60 million and given a four-year postseason ban, along with vacating all victories from 1998 to 2011 as a result of the Jerry Sandusky scandal

Some experts believed that Penn State would receive the NCAA's "death penalty," joining Southern Methodist University as the only Division I football program to receive that sanction, where the NCAA can ban a school from competing in a sport for at least one year. It has only been issued five times.

One of the most notable sanctions on Florida colleges came in 1984, when former University of Florida football coach Charley Pell was cited for 107 infractions by the NCAA. The Gators received two years of probation and were banned from television appearances and bowl games, along with losing 20 scholarships.

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