In football, the goalie or goalie is the only player on the field who can take the ball with his hands while bouncing. To help ensure that privileges are not used unfairly, a series of sanctions limit the goalkeeper's ability to handle the ball. Although they may receive passes from their own players, handling the ball immediately after a pass may result in different penalties depending on the circumstances.
Return Pass Rule
Both in the USA Football Federation. UU, or USSF, and FIFA's Laws of the Game, the "return pass rule" states that a goalkeeper can not take the ball into the area after a deliberate pass from a teammate. While this may seem obvious, the rule requires that the pass is deliberate, the ball does not touch any other player before reaching the goalkeeper and the ball must be kicked, not played with other parts of the body. If the referee determines that all these conditions are met, the opposing team will be awarded an indirect free kick, or one that can not result in a goal, from where the ball was touched with their hands.
Similar to the pass-back rule, side rule in the USSF and FIFA rules prohibit the goalkeeper from grabbing the ball inside the area after a throw-in by a teammate. equipment. As long as the ball is not touched by any other player and the pass is determined as intentional, an indirect free kick in favor of the opposing team from where the goalkeeper touches the ball with the hand will be charged.
Although it is permissible for a goalkeeper to use the foot to play the ball after a direct pass, penalties may be charged after a play if it is considered as an attempt to circumvent the rules of the game. Some examples are deliberately nodding, kneading or using other parts of your body to pass the ball to your goalkeeper, as the rule of the return pass states that the ball must be hit with the foot. Known as "cheating", any attempt to deliberately avoid penalties for the return pass rule may result in an indirect free kick in the award in favor of the opposing team from where the ball was last played. In addition, the offending player receives a yellow card, or a warning, regardless of whether the goalkeeper touches the ball, the punishment is applied to the attempt to circumvent the laws, and not the result itself.
While the back and side pass rules state that the ball must deliberately pass to the goalkeeper, the pass does not have to go directly to the goalkeeper for a free kick to be awarded. Throwing or kicking the ball into the area, for example, can be seen as an indirect attempt to pass the ball to the goalkeeper, with penalties that vary depending on whether or not it is seen as an attempt to circumvent the laws.Although these indirect passes may be punished, the referee may determine that a seemingly direct pass is an acceptable game, depending on the circumstances. For example, if the referee determines that the ball went out to the goalkeeper due to an accidental deviation, a wrong side, a rare pique or miss a kick, no infringement can be charged.