Chalk one up for the B1G, and for conventional thinking everywhere.

The NCAA announced on Thursday that it will rescind the ban it placed on satellite camps earlier this month. According to a release from the NCAA, the Division I Board of Directors changed a decision that was the subject of plenty of controversy in the last month.

“The Board of Directors is interested in a holistic review of the football recruiting environment, and camps are a piece of that puzzle,” Board of Directors chair Harris Pastides, president of the University of South Carolina said in a release. “We share the Council’s interest in improving the camp environment, and we support the Council’s efforts to create a model that emphasizes the scholastic environment as an appropriate place for recruiting future student-athletes.”

That’s good news for the B1G, which was the only Power-Five conference that voted against the ban. The initial ban raised some major arguments from B1G coaches, as well.

Jim Harbaugh caused a stir when he blasted the NCAA for its initial ban. Harbaugh called the NCAA “incompetent” and suggested that we drop the term “student-athlete.”

Other coaches, like Mark Dantonio and Urban Meyer, spoke out against the ban and referenced that it hurt non-Power Five schools and high school athletes. Northwestern coach Pat Fitzgerald was also among those hoping that the NCAA would reconsider its strong decision.

Current players also voiced their opinions loudly about the ban about what it could mean for the camps they attended.

Following a strong outcry from coaches, players, recruits, media and plenty of others, the NCAA elected to go back to square one. Surely, the rescinded ruling will have a ripple effect felt across college football.