On May 8, NCAA President Mark Emmert said, "College athletes are college students, and you can’t have college sports if you don’t have college (campuses) open and having students on them. You don’t want to ever put student-athletes at greater risk than the rest of the student body."
This statement is not binding, of course, and there is some ambiguity about what "open" means. For instance, a campus might be "open" to student residents and to provide essential support services, but classes do not meet in person and instruction is only delivered online; this was the model adopted by many universities in the spring of 2020, when all NCAA sports were swiftly canceled in response to the spread of COVID-19. Regardless of its specific meaning, Emmert's statement does seem to express the basic sentiment that so long as a university is continuing to deliver a significant portion of its instruction online, it should consider forgoing--or at least limiting--its participation in intercollegiate athletics.
The PDFs below use data from the Chronicle of Higher Education to track the academic plans for FBS and FCS institutions.
Update (8/1/20): The CHE data has been integrated into the College Crisis Initiative's (C2i's) COVID-19 dashboard. The link to the CHE website above still works as well. This move has changed the way schools are categorized, so I will need to update the conference-by-conference display accordingly. I've removed the PDF table for now, and will hope to get it back up at some point in the near future. In the meantime, I encourage you to refer to either the CHE or C2i sites.
The following Division I schools and conferences have announced partial or full cancellations of their 2020 football seasons:
[5 August] - Ten-game model
[31 July] - Ten-game model announced
Cameron Wolfe, M.B.B.S. - Chair
In consultation with the SAHWBI Board