With former Michigan State and USA Gymnastics trainer/doctor Larry Nassar sentenced to up to 175 years in prison, there are still many important questions being faced by both organizations.

At Michigan State, president Lou Anna Simon and AD Mark Hollis have already stepped down, and other major changes could be coming.

This weekend, two former Michigan State stars — current Golden State Warriors forward Draymond Green and current Pittsburgh Steelers RB Le’Veon Bell — weighed in on the ugly situation at their alma mater, offering their thoughts and support to the victims of Nassar (via ESPN.com):

“As a die-hard Spartan fan, as an alumnus, as a supporter, I wish those who were affected, touched by it, broken by it, shaken, whatever it did to you, I wish them well in their recovery. Because it touches everybody in a different way,” Green said after the Warriors’ game on Saturday night. “Whether you’re a supporter and it kills your pride or whether you’re a victim and you’re going through the things that you’re going through.”

With basketball coach Tom Izzo and football coach Mark Dantonio taking heat for their potential negligence in stopping Nassar, Bell said he hopes the Spartans and their talented coaches can recover as a university under new leadership:

(Bell) said he “felt bad for everything that happened to all the women,” adding that both DAntonio and Izzo “do everything the right way.”

“I’m obviously hoping for a turnaround. I mean, it’s kind of a big target on our back right now. I just kinda wanna be a supporter, the best that I can,” Bell said. “And I want Michigan State to be the top of the class — basketball, football, all that, all athletics — make things go the right way. This can kinda go down the line, and people kinda forget about it because we did a lot of positive things more so than negative things coming out of the university.”

Scandals like the sexual assault Nassar perpetrated over a number of years don’t go away easily. With Nassar in prison, it’s a good start, but there is much work left to be done on the road to recovery.