“ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

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“ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

Postby Forever Blue » Thu Mar 14, 2019 12:26 pm

The significant rule changes that will affect Cardiff City and Swansea City next season

The list of new rules explained


Friday 14th March 2019


The rule changes come into force from next season


The list of new rules explained

New rules and regulations will come into force from next season in the Premier League and Football League.

The International Football Association Board has provided details on a number of new rule changes.

There has been clarification given on the contentious hand ball stipulations, banning attackers from joining a wall at a free-kick and the removal of a requirement that the ball must leave the penalty area in a goal-kick situation.

The new set of regulations come into force for the 2019/20 season.

The most significant changes are in regard to the handball rules - and it could lead to a lot more penalties next season.

Along with the set of main law changes, the IFAB has also provided an explanation as to why alterations have been made in an attempt to clarify the decision-making process and the reasons behind the change to the rules.

An explanation of the new rules is set out below.

Handball


Deliberate handball remains an offence

The following ‘handball’ situations, even if accidental, will be a free kick:

The ball goes into the goal after touching an attacking player’s hand/arm.

A player gains control/possession of the ball after it has touches their hand/arm and then scores, or creates a goal-scoring opportunity.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which has made their body unnaturally bigger.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm when it is above their shoulder (unless the player has deliberately played the ball which then touches their hand/arm).


The following will not usually be a free-kick, unless they are one of the above situations:

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm directly from their own head/body/foot or the head/body/foot of another player who is close/near.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which is close to their body and has not made their body unnaturally bigger.

If a player is falling and the ball touches their hand/arm when it is between their body and the ground to support the body (but not extended to make the body bigger).

If the goalkeeper attempts to ‘clear’ (release into play) a throw-in or deliberate kick. from a team-mate but the ‘clearance’ fails, the goalkeeper can then handle the ball.

Drop ball

If play is stopped inside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for the goalkeeper.

If play is stopped outside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for one player of the team that last touched the ball at the point of the last touch.

In all cases, all the other players (of both teams) must be at least 4m (4.5yds) away.

If the ball touches the referee (or another match official) and goes into the goal, team possession changes or a promising attack starts, a dropped ball is awarded.


Free-kicks


Oli McBurnie of Swansea City gets in the way of a Derby free-kick.
When there is a ‘wall’ of three or more defenders, the attackers are not allowed within 1m (1 yd) of the wall; an attacker less than 1m (1yd) from the ‘wall’ when the kick is taken will be penalised with an indirect free kick.

When the defending team takes a free kick in their own penalty area, the ball is in play once the kick is taken; it does not have to leave the penalty area before it can be played.




Celebrations

A yellow card for an ‘illegal’ celebration (e.g. removing the shirt) remains even if the goal is disallowed.





Goal kick

The ball is in play once the kick is taken; it can be played before leaving the penalty area.

Penalties

The team’s penalty taker can have (quick) treatment/assessment and then take the kick.

The goalkeeper must not be touching the goalposts/crossbar/nets; they must not be moving.

The goalkeeper must have at least part of one foot on/in line with the goal line when the kick is taken; cannot stand behind the line.




Substitutes

A player who is being substituted must leave the field by the nearest point on the touchline/goal line (unless the referee indicates the player can leave quickly/ immediately at the halfway line or a different point because of safety, injury etc.)
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“ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

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Re: “ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

Postby NIBluebird » Thu Mar 14, 2019 1:29 pm

Forever Blue wrote:The significant rule changes that will affect Cardiff City and Swansea City next season

The list of new rules explained

14 MAR 2019

The rule changes come into force from next season
The list of new rules explained

New rules and regulations will come into force from next season in the Premier League and Football League.

The International Football Association Board has provided details on a number of new rule changes.

There has been clarification given on the contentious hand ball stipulations, banning attackers from joining a wall at a free-kick and the removal of a requirement that the ball must leave the penalty area in a goal-kick situation.

The new set of regulations come into force for the 2019/20 season.

The most significant changes are in regard to the handball rules - and it could lead to a lot more penalties next season.

Along with the set of main law changes, the IFAB has also provided an explanation as to why alterations have been made in an attempt to clarify the decision-making process and the reasons behind the change to the rules.

An explanation of the new rules is set out below.

Handball


Deliberate handball remains an offence

The following ‘handball’ situations, even if accidental, will be a free kick:

The ball goes into the goal after touching an attacking player’s hand/arm.

A player gains control/possession of the ball after it has touches their hand/arm and then scores, or creates a goal-scoring opportunity.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which has made their body unnaturally bigger.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm when it is above their shoulder (unless the player has deliberately played the ball which then touches their hand/arm).


The following will not usually be a free-kick, unless they are one of the above situations:

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm directly from their own head/body/foot or the head/body/foot of another player who is close/near.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which is close to their body and has not made their body unnaturally bigger.

If a player is falling and the ball touches their hand/arm when it is between their body and the ground to support the body (but not extended to make the body bigger).

If the goalkeeper attempts to ‘clear’ (release into play) a throw-in or deliberate kick. from a team-mate but the ‘clearance’ fails, the goalkeeper can then handle the ball.

Drop ball

If play is stopped inside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for the goalkeeper.

If play is stopped outside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for one player of the team that last touched the ball at the point of the last touch.

In all cases, all the other players (of both teams) must be at least 4m (4.5yds) away.

If the ball touches the referee (or another match official) and goes into the goal, team possession changes or a promising attack starts, a dropped ball is awarded.


Free-kicks


Oli McBurnie of Swansea City gets in the way of a Derby free-kick.
When there is a ‘wall’ of three or more defenders, the attackers are not allowed within 1m (1 yd) of the wall; an attacker less than 1m (1yd) from the ‘wall’ when the kick is taken will be penalised with an indirect free kick.

When the defending team takes a free kick in their own penalty area, the ball is in play once the kick is taken; it does not have to leave the penalty area before it can be played.




Celebrations

A yellow card for an ‘illegal’ celebration (e.g. removing the shirt) remains even if the goal is disallowed.





Goal kick

The ball is in play once the kick is taken; it can be played before leaving the penalty area.

Penalties

The team’s penalty taker can have (quick) treatment/assessment and then take the kick.

The goalkeeper must not be touching the goalposts/crossbar/nets; they must not be moving.

The goalkeeper must have at least part of one foot on/in line with the goal line when the kick is taken; cannot stand behind the line.




Substitutes

A player who is being substituted must leave the field by the nearest point on the touchline/goal line (unless the referee indicates the player can leave quickly/ immediately at the halfway line or a different point because of safety, injury etc.)


I'm all for the substitute one

Some of others including the different types of hand ball needs to be seen to be understood
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Re: “ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

Postby snoopystorm » Thu Mar 14, 2019 2:11 pm

See they’re putting a stop to keepers moving across the line for penalties which is all in the mind game, yet they are allowing the keeper to have the heel of one foot touching the line when the ball is struck effectively giving the keeper a step forward (which they currently do now anyway) penalties are going to get boring, may as well put the keeper behind the net and allow him to pull faces at the penalty taker :lol:
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Re: “ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

Postby Bazforth » Thu Mar 14, 2019 4:22 pm

Forever Blue wrote:The significant rule changes that will affect Cardiff City and Swansea City next season

The list of new rules explained

14 MAR 2019

The rule changes come into force from next season
The list of new rules explained

New rules and regulations will come into force from next season in the Premier League and Football League.

The International Football Association Board has provided details on a number of new rule changes.

There has been clarification given on the contentious hand ball stipulations, banning attackers from joining a wall at a free-kick and the removal of a requirement that the ball must leave the penalty area in a goal-kick situation.

The new set of regulations come into force for the 2019/20 season.

The most significant changes are in regard to the handball rules - and it could lead to a lot more penalties next season.

Along with the set of main law changes, the IFAB has also provided an explanation as to why alterations have been made in an attempt to clarify the decision-making process and the reasons behind the change to the rules.

An explanation of the new rules is set out below.

Handball


Deliberate handball remains an offence

The following ‘handball’ situations, even if accidental, will be a free kick:

The ball goes into the goal after touching an attacking player’s hand/arm.

A player gains control/possession of the ball after it has touches their hand/arm and then scores, or creates a goal-scoring opportunity.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which has made their body unnaturally bigger.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm when it is above their shoulder (unless the player has deliberately played the ball which then touches their hand/arm).


The following will not usually be a free-kick, unless they are one of the above situations:

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm directly from their own head/body/foot or the head/body/foot of another player who is close/near.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which is close to their body and has not made their body unnaturally bigger.

If a player is falling and the ball touches their hand/arm when it is between their body and the ground to support the body (but not extended to make the body bigger).

If the goalkeeper attempts to ‘clear’ (release into play) a throw-in or deliberate kick. from a team-mate but the ‘clearance’ fails, the goalkeeper can then handle the ball.

Drop ball

If play is stopped inside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for the goalkeeper.

If play is stopped outside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for one player of the team that last touched the ball at the point of the last touch.

In all cases, all the other players (of both teams) must be at least 4m (4.5yds) away.

If the ball touches the referee (or another match official) and goes into the goal, team possession changes or a promising attack starts, a dropped ball is awarded.


Free-kicks


Oli McBurnie of Swansea City gets in the way of a Derby free-kick.
When there is a ‘wall’ of three or more defenders, the attackers are not allowed within 1m (1 yd) of the wall; an attacker less than 1m (1yd) from the ‘wall’ when the kick is taken will be penalised with an indirect free kick.

When the defending team takes a free kick in their own penalty area, the ball is in play once the kick is taken; it does not have to leave the penalty area before it can be played.




Celebrations

A yellow card for an ‘illegal’ celebration (e.g. removing the shirt) remains even if the goal is disallowed.





Goal kick

The ball is in play once the kick is taken; it can be played before leaving the penalty area.

Penalties

The team’s penalty taker can have (quick) treatment/assessment and then take the kick.

The goalkeeper must not be touching the goalposts/crossbar/nets; they must not be moving.

The goalkeeper must have at least part of one foot on/in line with the goal line when the kick is taken; cannot stand behind the line.




Substitutes

A player who is being substituted must leave the field by the nearest point on the touchline/goal line (unless the referee indicates the player can leave quickly/ immediately at the halfway line or a different point because of safety, injury etc.)



Football does not have 'rules', it has 'laws'.
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Re: “ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

Postby pembroke allan » Thu Mar 14, 2019 8:23 pm

Bazforth wrote:
Forever Blue wrote:The significant rule changes that will affect Cardiff City and Swansea City next season

The list of new rules explained

14 MAR 2019

The rule changes come into force from next season
The list of new rules explained

New rules and regulations will come into force from next season in the Premier League and Football League.

The International Football Association Board has provided details on a number of new rule changes.

There has been clarification given on the contentious hand ball stipulations, banning attackers from joining a wall at a free-kick and the removal of a requirement that the ball must leave the penalty area in a goal-kick situation.

The new set of regulations come into force for the 2019/20 season.

The most significant changes are in regard to the handball rules - and it could lead to a lot more penalties next season.

Along with the set of main law changes, the IFAB has also provided an explanation as to why alterations have been made in an attempt to clarify the decision-making process and the reasons behind the change to the rules.

An explanation of the new rules is set out below.

Handball


Deliberate handball remains an offence

The following ‘handball’ situations, even if accidental, will be a free kick:

The ball goes into the goal after touching an attacking player’s hand/arm.

A player gains control/possession of the ball after it has touches their hand/arm and then scores, or creates a goal-scoring opportunity.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which has made their body unnaturally bigger.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm when it is above their shoulder (unless the player has deliberately played the ball which then touches their hand/arm).


The following will not usually be a free-kick, unless they are one of the above situations:

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm directly from their own head/body/foot or the head/body/foot of another player who is close/near.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which is close to their body and has not made their body unnaturally bigger.

If a player is falling and the ball touches their hand/arm when it is between their body and the ground to support the body (but not extended to make the body bigger).

If the goalkeeper attempts to ‘clear’ (release into play) a throw-in or deliberate kick. from a team-mate but the ‘clearance’ fails, the goalkeeper can then handle the ball.

Drop ball

If play is stopped inside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for the goalkeeper.

If play is stopped outside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for one player of the team that last touched the ball at the point of the last touch.

In all cases, all the other players (of both teams) must be at least 4m (4.5yds) away.

If the ball touches the referee (or another match official) and goes into the goal, team possession changes or a promising attack starts, a dropped ball is awarded.


Free-kicks


Oli McBurnie of Swansea City gets in the way of a Derby free-kick.
When there is a ‘wall’ of three or more defenders, the attackers are not allowed within 1m (1 yd) of the wall; an attacker less than 1m (1yd) from the ‘wall’ when the kick is taken will be penalised with an indirect free kick.

When the defending team takes a free kick in their own penalty area, the ball is in play once the kick is taken; it does not have to leave the penalty area before it can be played.




Celebrations

A yellow card for an ‘illegal’ celebration (e.g. removing the shirt) remains even if the goal is disallowed.





Goal kick

The ball is in play once the kick is taken; it can be played before leaving the penalty area.

Penalties

The team’s penalty taker can have (quick) treatment/assessment and then take the kick.

The goalkeeper must not be touching the goalposts/crossbar/nets; they must not be moving.

The goalkeeper must have at least part of one foot on/in line with the goal line when the kick is taken; cannot stand behind the line.




Substitutes

A player who is being substituted must leave the field by the nearest point on the touchline/goal line (unless the referee indicates the player can leave quickly/ immediately at the halfway line or a different point because of safety, injury etc.)



Football does not have 'rules', it has 'laws'.




Wow does that mean none of the above mentioned things apply as its stated they are rules not laws? :?:
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Re: “ NEW RULES ON FOOTBALL NEXT SEASON “

Postby Bazforth » Thu Mar 14, 2019 11:35 pm

pembroke allan wrote:
Bazforth wrote:
Forever Blue wrote:The significant rule changes that will affect Cardiff City and Swansea City next season

The list of new rules explained

14 MAR 2019

The rule changes come into force from next season
The list of new rules explained

New rules and regulations will come into force from next season in the Premier League and Football League.

The International Football Association Board has provided details on a number of new rule changes.

There has been clarification given on the contentious hand ball stipulations, banning attackers from joining a wall at a free-kick and the removal of a requirement that the ball must leave the penalty area in a goal-kick situation.

The new set of regulations come into force for the 2019/20 season.

The most significant changes are in regard to the handball rules - and it could lead to a lot more penalties next season.

Along with the set of main law changes, the IFAB has also provided an explanation as to why alterations have been made in an attempt to clarify the decision-making process and the reasons behind the change to the rules.

An explanation of the new rules is set out below.

Handball


Deliberate handball remains an offence

The following ‘handball’ situations, even if accidental, will be a free kick:

The ball goes into the goal after touching an attacking player’s hand/arm.

A player gains control/possession of the ball after it has touches their hand/arm and then scores, or creates a goal-scoring opportunity.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which has made their body unnaturally bigger.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm when it is above their shoulder (unless the player has deliberately played the ball which then touches their hand/arm).


The following will not usually be a free-kick, unless they are one of the above situations:

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm directly from their own head/body/foot or the head/body/foot of another player who is close/near.

The ball touches a player’s hand/arm which is close to their body and has not made their body unnaturally bigger.

If a player is falling and the ball touches their hand/arm when it is between their body and the ground to support the body (but not extended to make the body bigger).

If the goalkeeper attempts to ‘clear’ (release into play) a throw-in or deliberate kick. from a team-mate but the ‘clearance’ fails, the goalkeeper can then handle the ball.

Drop ball

If play is stopped inside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for the goalkeeper.

If play is stopped outside the penalty area, the ball will be dropped for one player of the team that last touched the ball at the point of the last touch.

In all cases, all the other players (of both teams) must be at least 4m (4.5yds) away.

If the ball touches the referee (or another match official) and goes into the goal, team possession changes or a promising attack starts, a dropped ball is awarded.


Free-kicks


Oli McBurnie of Swansea City gets in the way of a Derby free-kick.
When there is a ‘wall’ of three or more defenders, the attackers are not allowed within 1m (1 yd) of the wall; an attacker less than 1m (1yd) from the ‘wall’ when the kick is taken will be penalised with an indirect free kick.

When the defending team takes a free kick in their own penalty area, the ball is in play once the kick is taken; it does not have to leave the penalty area before it can be played.




Celebrations

A yellow card for an ‘illegal’ celebration (e.g. removing the shirt) remains even if the goal is disallowed.





Goal kick

The ball is in play once the kick is taken; it can be played before leaving the penalty area.

Penalties

The team’s penalty taker can have (quick) treatment/assessment and then take the kick.

The goalkeeper must not be touching the goalposts/crossbar/nets; they must not be moving.

The goalkeeper must have at least part of one foot on/in line with the goal line when the kick is taken; cannot stand behind the line.




Substitutes

A player who is being substituted must leave the field by the nearest point on the touchline/goal line (unless the referee indicates the player can leave quickly/ immediately at the halfway line or a different point because of safety, injury etc.)



Football does not have 'rules', it has 'laws'.




Wow does that mean none of the above mentioned things apply as its stated they are rules not laws? :?:


No, it all still applies.

Should you have any other similar queries please do not hesitate to contact me at your earliest convenience.
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