In Play with Caution, friends go head to head against super competitors, playing Brawlhalla, Handle with Care, and more...
Type: Game Show
Runtime: 30 minutes
Play with Caution - Fouls and misconduct (association football) - Netflix
Fouls and misconduct in association football are acts committed by players which are deemed by the referee to be unfair and are subsequently penalized. An offence may be a foul, misconduct or both depending on the nature of the offence and the circumstances in which it occurs. Fouls and misconduct are addressed in Law 12 of the Laws of the Game. A foul is an unfair act by a player, deemed by the referee to contravene the game's laws, that interferes with the active play of the game. Fouls are punished by the award of a free kick (possibly a penalty kick) to the opposing team. A list of specific offences that can be fouls are detailed in Law 12 of the Laws of the Game (other infractions, such as technical infractions at restarts, are not deemed to be fouls), these mostly concern unnecessarily aggressive physical play and the offence of handling the ball. Additionally, a foul can only be committed by a player (not a substitute) and on the field of play while the ball is in play and must be committed against an opponent. For example, a player striking the referee or a teammate is not a foul, but is misconduct. Misconduct is any conduct by a player that is deemed by the referee to warrant a disciplinary sanction (caution or dismissal). Misconduct may include acts which are, additionally, fouls. Unlike fouls, misconduct may occur at any time, including when the ball is out of play, during half-time and before and after the game, and both players and substitutes may be sanctioned for misconduct. Misconduct will result in the player either receiving a caution (indicated by a yellow card) or being dismissed (“sent off”) from the field (indicated by a red card). A dismissed player cannot be replaced; their team is required to play the remainder of the game with one fewer player. A second caution results in the player being dismissed. The referee has considerable discretion in applying the Laws; in particular, the offence of “unsporting behaviour” may be used to deal with most events that violate the spirit of the game, even if they are not listed as specific offences. The system of cautioning and dismissal has existed in the Laws since 1881. Association football was the first major sport to introduce penalty cards to indicate the referee's decisions; a practice since adopted by many other sports. The first major use of the cards was in the 1970 FIFA World Cup, but they were not made mandatory at all levels until 1992.
Play with Caution - Red card (dismissal) - Netflix
A red card is shown by a referee to signify that a player must be sent off. A player who has been sent off is required to leave the field of play immediately, must take no further part in the game and cannot be replaced by a substitute, forcing his team to play a man fewer. Only players, substitutes and substituted players may receive a red card. If a team's goalkeeper receives a red card another player is required to assume goalkeeping duties (teams usually substitute another goalkeeper for an outfield player if this option is available). Law 12 of the Laws of the Game lists the categories of misconduct for which a player may be sent off. These are: Serious foul play Violent conduct Spitting at an opponent or any other person Denying the opposing team a goal or an obvious goalscoring opportunity by deliberately handling the ball (this does not apply to a goalkeeper within his own penalty area) Deliberate fouls that deny an obvious goalscoring opportunity to an opponent moving towards the player's goal Using offensive, insulting or abusive language and/or gestures Receiving a second caution in the same match Serious foul play is a foul committed using excessive force (i.e., “the player...is deliberately or attempting to injuring his/her opponent”). Violent conduct is distinct from serious foul play in that it may be committed by any player, substitute, or substituted player against any person, e.g., teammates, match officials, or spectators. Once a player has been sent off, they are not permitted to stay in the team's technical area, and instead typically go to the locker room. In most tournaments, a single direct red card (i.e. not one received as a result of two successive yellow ones) results in disqualification of the offending player for one or more subsequent matches, the exact number of matches varying by the offence committed and by jurisdiction. Should a team's on-field players receive a total of five red cards, it will be unable to field the required minimum of seven players resulting in the game being abandoned. Such a situation would typically be adjudicated as a loss for the ill-disciplined team by the competition organisers.
Play with Caution - References - Netflix