Molly Hannis and other college breaststrokers will have to adhere to different rules at Winter Nationals next week than their competition. November 30th, College , National , News. Read more about the rules change here. The NCAA rules, as copied and pasted below, are effectively the old FINA rule — requiring that visible separation must be seen between hands before the beginning of the dolphin kick. This leaves a situation where swimmers attempting to achieve qualifying standards at non-NCAA officiated meets, such as the upcoming USA Swimming Winter Nationals, will be bound to a different set of standards than their competition. Several collegiate teams will race at Winter Nationals. There is no way to ask officials to judge collegiate swimmers differently than the rest.
College football's targeting rule will remain unchanged next season
College rules are unchanged ! Porn video - bobolike
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Where Did the Hours of Service Rules Come From, Anyway?
NCAA leaders have decided not to tinker with college football's much-debated targeting rule, opting to maintain the status quo for another season. Last fall and winter, there was considerable talk about the consistency of penalties and ejections when players were hit around the head and shoulders. The NCAA renewed the discussion this week during its annual rules committee meeting, which was also attended by competition officials and representatives from the NFL. The committee proposed that defensive players no longer be allowed to hurdle over the line of scrimmage on field-goal and point-after attempts.
HOS rules were created in and would remain fundamentally unchanged until , when Congress directed the DOT to establish a new set rules incorporating the latest scientific understanding of human fatigue and alertness. How the hours of service rules for truck drivers ever became a safety regulation is a question that has vexed many in the industry. The rules came into being in the s as a combination of labor and economic regulation intended to bring some stability to the nascent trucking industry, and to protect workers from overly demanding employers. There were few rules to speak of at the time, and little was known scientifically about fatigue, sleep, driver performance, or crash causation.