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TASO State Meeting Report 2013 NCAA Rules Changes PowerPoint Presentation
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TASO State Meeting Report 2013 NCAA Rules Changes - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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TASO State Meeting Report 2013 NCAA Rules Changes. Special Guest Speaker Debbie Weir, CEO of MADD Officials’ primary role in view of parents is “protecting our boys out there.” MADD’s mission includes preventing underage drinking and addressing the culture that excuses it as inevitable.

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TASO State Meeting Report

2013 NCAA Rules Changes

slide2

Special Guest Speaker

  • Debbie Weir, CEO of MADD
  • Officials’ primary role in view of parents is “protecting our boys out there.”
  • MADD’s mission includes preventing underage drinking and addressing the culture that excuses it as inevitable.
  • Mission moment with Chilli Vasquez illustrates what’s at stake.
slide3

What’s at Stake

  • CFO is the only authoritative site.
  • With legal issues over, we must do our job so that the legislature doesn’t have an excuse to intervene.
  • Football is facing a “1905 Moment,” needing to demonstrate confidence in player safety is justified.
slide4

Targeting

  • The targeting rule has not changed; the penalty for it has changed.
  • The severe penalty means we must exercise careful judgment about whether fouls involve targeting.
  • Key elements are targeting and contacting together, with considerations of head/neck contact and defenseless players.
slide5

Targeting & Contact:

  • Crown of Helmet
  • Initiating contact with crown is not, alone, targeting. The rule prohibits targeting and then initiating contact.
  • The targeting is what is proscribed.
  • Is a player making a football play or simply delivering punishment? Officials do not have to look for targeting; it will present itself.
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Targeting & Contact:

  • Head or Neck of Defenseless Player
  • Initiating contact with head or neck is not, alone, targeting. The rule prohibits targeting a defenseless player.
  • FR-88 includes “indicators” of targeting (Note 1) and of defenseless player (Note 2).
  • Incidental, tangential contact with head or neck may be possible.
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Targeting Notes

  • The targeting rule emphasizes that two elements must be present: contact must be initiated and it must be targeted contact.
  • High hits are not necessarily targeting, and targeting can occur with or without a defenseless player involved.
  • A high hit could be a personal foul (as in 9-1-2-a) without being a targeting foul.
  • As with pass interference’s defined foul types, officials should cultivate the habit of reporting what elements of targeting were present if they call such a foul.
slide8

Blocking below the Waist

  • Simplified rule—prohibition now based more on the nature of the block than on where the blocker came from.
  • Two zones of interest:
    • the tackle box, centered on snapper, 5 yards wide each way, from neutral zone to A’s end line
    • the low-blocking zone, centered on snapper, 7 yards wide each way, from 5 yards beyond neutral zone to A’s end line
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Blocking below the Waist

  • Rule’s intent is limit blocks to those defender can reasonable expect to anticipate because they’re from the front (therefore, 10-2 o’clock guideline and crack back prohibition).
  • Rule’s intent is to limit “crack backs” that occur just after the snap (therefore the amended provision concerning blocking back to original position of ball).
  • Rule prohibits peel back blocks, consistent with philosophy of protecting players from unexpected contact.
slide10

Blocking below the Waist Notes

  • The direction of the block matters in two cases: peel back block (not toward own end line) and crack back (not toward initial position of the ball).
  • Backs must meet two criteria to be unrestricted: position with respect to tackle box and with respect to second lineman from the snapper. Because the BJ’s pre-snap key may be receiver 2 (inside receiver), BJs may have a role in determining a back’s status.
  • BBW rules are all about giving B a reasonable opportunity to see a block coming, so a “delayed” or “downfield” crack back may not be ruled a foul if it’s otherwise legal.
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Helmet Off Accommodation

  • Teams can spend a precious timeout to keep a key player in the game in a key moment.
  • A timeout is the only way to keep a player in the game. There is no option, for example, to take a delay of game penalty if a team’s out of timeouts.
slide12

Spike Plays to Stop the Clock

  • Extensive review of game tapes suggests that 3 seconds is a reasonable expectation for the time it takes for a spike play.
  • If the clock shows 3 seconds or more, Team A has the potential—but not guaranteed—opportunity to snap, spike, and get another play. If A doesn’t execute cleanly, the clock may run out.
  • If the clock shows less than 3 seconds, there is no opportunity for another play. The clock operator should be sure to let the clock run out.
slide13

Uniforms

  • If a player enters the game after changing his number, he must report to the R, who should announce the change. Failing to report is an unsportsmanlike foul.
  • Players at the same position may not have the same number.
  • Numbers must clearly contrast with the jersey.
  • Towels must be between 4x12 and 6x12, which means streamers are illegal uniform attachments.
slide14

Post Scrimmage Kick Enforcement

  • PSK applies without regard to the location of B’s foul—the provision for at least 3 yards beyond the neutral zone has been deleted.
  • PSK applies to B fouls during a scrimmage kick, not during a scrimmage kick play.
slide15

Unsportsmanlike Conduct Contact Fouls

  • There now exists a type of personal foul that can be regarded as an unsportsmanlike conduct foul, which means there could be implications for disqualification exposure for subsequent fouls.
  • Instead of being meaningless double dead ball fouls when there is chicken fighting and other dead ball behavior, such fouls can now be regarded as UC for each player.