The rule would eject players who land head-on, whiplash-inducing hits to opponents' upper-body and head areas. The NCAA put in their targeting rule before this year's college football season, with the rule specifically saying that "no …
Washington State’s Mike Leach would rather just abolish it ... in head injuries and brain trauma over the last decade-plus triggered NCAA officials to implement the targeting rule in 2008. It mandates that a player can’t use the crown of his …
it’s a really stupid rule,” the coach said Monday during his weekly news conference. A drastic increase in head injuries and brain trauma over the last decade-plus triggered NCAA officials to implement the targeting rule in 2008. It …
College football's most hated rule turns five years old in 2017. Targeting, which penalizes players for hits to the head with ejections, drives coaches, players and especially fans crazy, is here to stay and its supporters are adamant that it …
You’re gonna already hit his paycheck.” For those who are unfamiliar with the targeting rule, it gives NCAA officials the ability to use their discretion to eject players who make forcible contact to the head and neck area of opponents. All of …
"That opens it up for more susceptibility for more targeting fouls," he said. Redding said the NCAA Football Rules Committee sees no need to change the rule at this point. "My advice to the committee is going to be let's not mess …