June 19: Bias collapses about 6:30 a.m. in his College Park dormitory room after a cocaine party with Brian Tribble and teammates Terry Long and David Gregg. He is pronounced dead from cardiac arrest at 8:50 a.m. at Leland Memorial Hospital in Riverdale. June 20: Nine grams of cocaine are found in Bias' car by campus and Prince George's County police. Authorities rule Bias' death suspicious. June 23: Bias is buried. June 24: Maryland State Medical Examiner John Smialek confirms that Bias died of "cocaine intoxication." June 26: University of Maryland moves to restructure academic guidelines for athletes after Bias' death, which triggered criticism of academic performance by basketball players and other athletes. July 1: A Prince George's County grand jury begins investigation into Bias' death. July 3: The Maryland medical examiner's office releases new evidence that Bias had used cocaine often. July 7: Grand jury subpoenas Maryland Athletic Director Dick Dull and 50 others. July 25: The grand jury returns indictments against Tribble, Long and Gregg. July 29: Tribble surrenders to authorities. July 30: Long and Gregg are suspended from Maryland team. Aug. 1: Tribble pleads not guilty to drug charge. Aug. 8: Long and Gregg plead not guilty. Sept. 9: Prince George's County State's Attorney Arthur A. (Bud) Marshall loses reelection bid in Maryland primary race. Observers said he tried to use the Bias case for political gain. Oct. 7: University of Maryland Athletic Director Dull resigns amid controversy over the Bias case, Lefty Driesell and other problems plaguing the athletic department. Oct. 10: Prosecutors drop charges against Long and Gregg in exchange for testimony against Tribble. Oct. 29: Driesell resigns as Maryland's basketball coach after 17 years. Feb. 2: Bias grand jury issues its final report, blasting Maryland's athletic department. May 15: Maryland announces a $300,000 initiative aimed at curbing drug use among students. May 25: Tribble's trial begins. May 26: Bias is called cocaine middleman; prosecutors allege tie-in with Tribble. May 28: Driesell contradicts earlier statements and admits he was told of Bias' drug use. June 3: A jury acquits Tribble on all charges in the Bias case.