California made ground-breaking news Monday with a number of states looking to follow in its footsteps.

It started when the governor of California signed a law that will allow college athletes to profit off of their name, image, and likeness. That move will allow student-athletes to hire agents and seek endorsement deals.

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After California’s proposed bill went public, a number of other states began drafting similar legislation to present. South Carolina and New York were some of the earliest followers with Florida and Nevada joining that list Monday.

On Tuesday, it appears that work is being done in Minnesota and Pennsylvania to introduce similar bills. That makes the states the first two in B1G territory to publicly address the decision in California.

According to Marcus Fuller with the Star Tribune, Rep. Nolan West plans to introduce a bill similar to California’s during the 2020 legislative session. Meanwhile, Sean Gregory with TIME detailed how Pennsylvania Rep. Dan Miller took steps to circulate a similar bill in the wake of California’s decision.

At this point, it is fair to wonder which state will be the last to introduce legislation on the issue. California was the first to break through, but it definitely looks like it will not be the last.

It will be interesting to see how California’s decision, and these other impending decisions, shape the future of college athletics. Wisconsin AD Barry Alvarez publicly claimed Monday that the Badgers would not schedule teams from California as the result of the new law. Now that some B1G states are proposing similar legislation, it will be interesting to see if he maintains that approach.