One of the final logistical questions before the Ed O'Bannon trial against the NCAA starts next week was answered Friday when the plaintiffs provided their proposed language for an injunction should they win.

The O'Bannon plaintiffs are seeking an injunction to end the NCAA's rules preventing players from being paid for use of their names, images or likenesses. U.S. District Judge Claudia Wilken had asked the plaintiffs to provide what they want if they win the antitrust case. Wilken doesn't have to accept the plaintiffs' proposed language, which states:

"1. Defendant National Collegiate Athletic Association ('NCAA'), its respective officers, member institutions, conferences, agents, servants, employees, licensees, and all persons in active concert or participation with it, or any of them who receives actual notice of this judgment by personal service or otherwise, be, and are hereby, permanently restrained and enjoined from following, executing or attempting to execute, enacting, agreeing to, or enforcing or attempting to enforce any constitutional provision, bylaw, rule, regulation, interpretation, policy, or eligibility form to the extent that it fixes or causes to be fixed the price of current or former Division I men's basketball and FBS football athletes' names, images, and likenesses ('NILs') or otherwise forecloses those athletes from being compensated, agreeing to be compensated, or receiving offers of compensation for the use or licensing of their NILs, including by loss or threatened loss of athletic eligibility.