|Time of flight difference between the speed of light and the arriving neutrinos. Observe a great difference between the two experiments. Now, we have to wait for the new results of the OPERA experiment, after the cable's problem.|
The ICARUS experiment uploaded a paper to the arXiv website with a preprint paper about the neutrinos' velocity, in October 2011, defying the superluminal neutrinos. Now, after the assumption of a problem in a cable, by the OPERA team, ICARUS published a preprint paper that confirms the previous results that neutrinos doesn't travel with a speed superior that the speed of light.
So, we have to wait for the OPERA results (we need a large number of events and it takes... days), to confirm that neutrinos aren't superluminal.
Here is the abstract:
Measurement of the neutrino velocity with the ICARUS detector at the CNGS beam
The CERN-SPS accelerator has been briefly operated in a new, lower intensity neutrino mode with ~10^12 p.o.t. /pulse and with a beam structure made of four LHC-like extractions, each with a narrow width of ~3 ns, separated by 524 ns. This very tightly bunched beam structure represents a substantial progress with respect to the ordinary operation of the CNGS beam, since it allows a very accurate time-of-flight measurement of neutrinos from CERN to LNGS on an event-to-event basis. The ICARUS T600 detector has collected 7 beam-associated events, consistent with the CNGS delivered neutrino flux of 2.2 10^16 p.o.t. and in agreement with the well known characteristics of neutrino events in the LAr-TPC. The time of flight difference between the speed of light and the arriving neutrino LAr-TPC events has been analysed. The result is compatible with the simultaneous arrival of all events with equal speed, the one of light. This is in a striking difference with the reported result of OPERA  that claimed that high energy neutrinos from CERN should arrive at LNGS about 60 ns earlier than expected from luminal speed.Read more in DiscoverMagazine.com, CNet and Wired.