In December 2009 Arsene Wenger suggested scrapping
throw-ins. The Frenchman argued that implementing ‘kick-ins’ to restart play would significantly
speed up the game. Wenger was not a reliable witness. The previous
month his Arsenal side lost 2-1 at Stoke City with both Potters’ goals coming from Rory
Delap’s trademark long throw. That season it
yielded a Premier League-high eight goals and led to 53 shots. Clearly still irked, Wenger suggested outlawing
throw-ins, claiming that long-throw specialists boasted “An unfair and unusual
strength in football because their hands can effectively kick the ball.” Wenger’s view was largely taken with a pinch
of salt, but former England striker Gary Lineker also threw his support behind banning throw-ins,
but for different reasons. “It’s called football” Lineker said.
“What’s the point of throw-ins? It takes ages. Just put it down and knock it in.” The average Premier League game has 47 throw-ins
and Lineker was right to point out they slow down football, especially in England’s top-flight,
where a single ball is used. The average Premier League match sees just
58 percent of action. A standard game lasts for 96 minutes and 24 seconds including injury
time, but the ball is only in play for 55 minutes and 36 seconds and, most likely, that
number will likely drop further with the introduction of Video Assistant Referees this season. The ritual of taking of throw – which can
involve handing off or drying the ball – eats up around eight minutes per match and is the
second lengthiest cumulative stoppage behind free-kicks. Goal kicks, corners, injuries
and substitutions also run down a significant portion of the clock. The International Football Association Board
(or IFAB as its known) could follow the National Basketball Association’s (NBA) lead and
put a shot clock on throw-ins to ensure they are taken quicker or simply ban longer run
ups. An even simpler fix would be to introduce the multiball system, which is already employed
in the Champions League and has sped up throw ins by almost one minute per game. But the multiball system isn’t always faster
or fairer. In 2009, Brendan Rodgers’ Reading were frequently labelled cheats for allegedly
instructing ballboys to delay returning opponents the ball in order to avoid facing quick throws.
Former Queens Park Rangers boss Ian Holloway also accused Reading
of sending their own players to fetch the ball in order to time waste late in games. Tweaking throw-in rules or formats would only
be worthwhile if time was actually saved. The goal is to prevent scenarios like last
season, when 8 minutes and 15 seconds of Cardiff City’s 2-1 home loss to Burnley was spent
waiting for Sean Morrison to take throw-ins for the Welsh side at an average of 24.75
seconds each time. Unsurprisingly, the Premier League’s most
sluggish throw-in takers are predominantly long-throw specialists. The Premier League’s
slowest throw-in takers are Leicester City’s Christian
Fuchs, former Cardiff midfielder Aron Gunnarsson and Wenger’s arch-nemesis Delap. Delap was notorious for sometimes having more
touches with his hands than feet in matches. In a stalemate at Wolves in 2010, for instance,
he took 27 throws and attempted just 16 passes. Throw-ins in the final third or when under
significant pressure also eat up more time, but still tend to be completed within 15 seconds.
And the direction of throw also affects timings. When the ball travels forwards it often moves
into more congested areas making the delivery more complex and time-consuming. There is no denying replacing throw-ins with
kick-ins would significantly change the fabric of football – probably creating a more direct
game – but it wouldn’t necessarily speed things up. Time-wise, kick-ins would really
be no different to free-kicks, which already occupy the biggest portion of the clock. This
is partly down to players running up from the back or forming walls as well as debating
tactics when within shooting or crossing distance. Lineker probably felt a quick, short kick-in
would prove noticeably faster, especially in non-threatening areas of the pitch. But
this would only be true if the ball was prevented from leaving the ground, thus reducing potential
distance covered and – with a weakened threat as a consequence – would render the throw-in
more of a formality than a weapon. In the absence of making ‘elevated’ re-starts
illegal. it’s more likely players would hoof the ball long when stuck in their own
half, much like a goal-kick, and straight into the box when close to goal.
There might be less pressure, though, because players would remain more spaced out. Defenders
clearly wouldn’t stay as close to the throw-in taker or touchline knowing the ball could
(and surely would) travel considerably further with each restart. Analysis of all Premier League free-kicks
taken last season within five-yards of the touchline shows them being slower than throw-ins
by over two minutes per match. So axing throws because too many are delivered at a tortoise-like
pace isn’t actually helpful if kick-ins would take even longer. Of course, arguing football is simply not
a game for hands is an entirely different matter and something every goalkeeper would
fervently disagree with. Kick-ins were, however, introduced to futsal
in 2006. They must be taken within four seconds – so speed is clearly not an issue – but
are quite controversial because across many domestic leagues they have resulted in a decline
in goals. In Spain, home of Europe’s top international team, the switch saw a drop
in average goals-per-game from 8 to 7. Since futsal is played on a smaller pitch,
it is logical to make a link between throw-ins and goals, but in regular football the throw-in-to-goal
ratio is not overly important. Aside from attacking long throws, it is redundant to
judge how many throw-ins lead to goals, or scoring opportunities, given the variables
and time between taking one and any form of goalmouth action. Instead, a successful throw-in is really just
one where possession is retained and the real skill is to win the ball under pressure. The
Premier League average for retained possession under pressure is, surprisingly, just 48.6
percent making it the worst league in this category across Europe’s big-five leagues,
who hardly boast glowing stats either. This is in part a compliment to the pressing
game many Premier League teams play. You could argue that English clubs actually put more
thought and effort into defending a throw than taking one. Yet the Premier League does
also boast, statistically speaking, Europe’s second-best team at throw-ins. Liverpool retained
possession from throws under pressure almost 70 percent of the time last season with only
two-time Danish champions FC Midtjylland ahead of them in this department. It is no coincidence that both clubs have
the same dedicated throw-in coach, Thomas Gronnemark, who also holds the world record
for the longest ever throw-in at 51.33 metres. The Dane’s appointment last summer as part
of Jurgen Klopp’s coaching staff was ridiculed in some quarters. Former Everton striker Andy
Gray jibed he would love to apply to become Klopp’s kick-off coach. Even 42-year-old Gronnemark admits has the
“weirdest job in the world” but his impact at Anfield has been nothing short of astonishing
in such a short space of time. The season before he joined, Liverpool retained
possession from throw-ins under pressure less than half the time [and were the third-worst
side in the Premier League in this category behind only Swansea City and Huddersfield
Town. They also allowed opposing sides to win the
ball at an above-average rate of 51.8 percent. Under Gronnemark’s tutorage, Liverpool’s
added time in possession through winning more throws hasn’t necessarily led directly to
extra points, since only 55.3 percent of Premier League matches are won by the team who keeps
more of the ball. But in the Champions League, possession is seemingly more significant,
so balls won from throw-ins are more valuable. The stats show the team with more of it wins
two-thirds of the time [66.4%]. But, naturally, there are some very notable
exceptions. Liverpool actually beat Spurs [2-0] in last season’s final in Madrid with
just 35 percent of the ball. Ironically Gronnemark doesn’t overly focus
on long throw-ins despite being his personal forte. Left-back Andy Robertson has nonetheless
improved his throwing distance from 19 to 30-metres, while defender Joe Gomez surprised
Liverpool fans with a long-throw assist for England last November in a Nations League
win over Croatia – a weapon fine-tuned at Liverpool but rarely used at Anfield. Gronnemark instead prefers to focus on what
he terms fast and clever throws. These tend to be shorter. Clever throws can involve players
switching sides to deliver the ball or unexpected movement and trajectories – the more creative
(and often flatter) the better. Fast throws, meanwhile, are important because
they don’t allow defending teams to take shape. The optimal time to take one is about
five seconds after the ball goes out of play. When thrown less than 15-metres the overall
chances of retaining possession are close to 70 percent. This drops below 50 percent
once 10 seconds have elapsed. What all this shows is throws shouldn’t
be thrown out. They have incredible potential that’s being virtually ignored by practically
every football team. There are clearly ways to speed up the delivery process, but instead
of bemoaning the time they take, it might be better for
coaches to focus on a more scientific way to retain possession. If teams simply won
the ball more often, the eight minutes throw-ins take per match might not be such a deadweight
loss.

Should We Get Rid of Throw-Ins in Football?

100 thoughts on “Should We Get Rid of Throw-Ins in Football?

  • September 11, 2019 at 5:37 am
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    It is stupid to have only one ball per game… multi ball is the easier answer, also throw ins shouldnt take more than 6 seconds like keepers. Kick in would take way longer.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:37 am
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    In a game that averagely offers few scoring opportunities, successful throws will always be needed to help score goals..we need it.

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  • September 11, 2019 at 5:39 am
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    I say no

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  • September 11, 2019 at 5:40 am
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    Kick-ins instead.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:40 am
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    I like the idea of a shot clock, its an indisputable law that would speed it up on average more.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:41 am
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    sup[ pre 15 min gang

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:43 am
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    Imagine having the an unrestricted kick-in rule. Burnley would flood the box every time the ball went out past the halfway line.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:44 am
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    No we should get rid of women in football

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:45 am
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    Then why don't we just have barriers and no out of bounds like ice hockey 🤦FML

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:46 am
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    Why don't they introduce time pause, where everytime the ball is out of play time stops. A new referee would be introduced as to be the timekeeper. This would make wasting time by diving and etc would gone. Modern problems need modern solution. The proposed solution does not help with time wasting.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:46 am
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    "No."

    – Rory Delap

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:47 am
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    I think everyone hopes not

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  • September 11, 2019 at 5:49 am
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    No

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:49 am
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    Surprised this one didn’t come from the athletic 😂

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:52 am
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    *2020: Arsenal signs Jared Goff as a throw-in specialist*

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:52 am
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    Just change it to free kicks from the sidelines, that'll be much better won't it

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:53 am
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    Any kick in that’s in the final third would be the equivalent of a corner and teams who specialise in set pieces would always send their tall defenders forward, meaning it would take longer than throw ins

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:54 am
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    Throw ins are fine, they just need a timer on them. If the player goes over the time the throw in goes to the opposing team.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:55 am
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    I think there should be mandatory taco breaks.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:55 am
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    I support IFAB 😀

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:57 am
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    Wenger was just afraid of Delap's throw-ins 😂😂😂💛

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:57 am
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    no no no way

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  • September 11, 2019 at 5:58 am
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    Didnt Roberto Carlos get an assist with a throw in in the 2000 UCL final?

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 5:59 am
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    Although you can't score a goal directly from a throw-in are there any videos of this happening? By the way, did anyone else (when they were young) call a throw-in a 'shy?'

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:00 am
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    Introduce the self-pass which is used within fieldhockey. Speeds up the game, players cant pick up the ball anymore after foul, no more discussions with the ref etc. Great rule that improved the game drastically with fieldhockey, and will also improve football.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:01 am
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    Keep throw ins..no need to change it.

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  • September 11, 2019 at 6:04 am
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    There is no off-side violation for throw-ins, which makes it unpredictable.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:05 am
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    Hire throw in coaches

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:07 am
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    I want wall passes over throwing a or kick ins unless the ball goes into the stands

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:08 am
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    Without throw ins Iceland would collapse

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:08 am
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    Jesus, they watched every PL player throw the ball in and timed them to see who were the top three in duration of time? Like the video they deserve the hits on the like button lol such extensive work. Cheers guys.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:08 am
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    Can we get a video on a name you probably have never heard before? The phenomenon that is Davide Moscardelli.
    When you watch his highlights on YouTube, you'll wonder how you've never heard of him before.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:11 am
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    It seems the majority of the time wasting issues could be solved with a futsal style timer, perhaps 10-15 seconds. If the thrower takes longer than that, either a yellow card or the opposition gets the throw. They should also ban players using foreign objects to dry the ball to stop delays in wet games

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:13 am
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    No chance

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:14 am
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    Tifo always giving us great points to think about. Another top video!

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:16 am
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    This is a stupid argument, go ahead and ban goalkeeper throw passes too (i.e. Neuer long throws with his hands). Not only that, but the players are human, and speeding up play when all the players would rather catch their breath during a long throw & focus tactically rather than aimless running

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:17 am
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    garry lineker: it's called football, what's the point of throw-ins?
    americans: hold my gatorade.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:18 am
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    A kick in near the opponents box is just a corner from a better position

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:19 am
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    Is this a reupload? I’m having déjà vu watching this vid

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:21 am
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    Hell no. 😂

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:24 am
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    Yeah mate let’s get rid completely and make football pitches the size of counties

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:25 am
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    Should We NOT Change Anything About Football?

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:27 am
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    8:07 – Gomez actually stepped over the line during that throw in and it shouldnt have counted as a goal

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:27 am
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    If unrestricted kick-in was adopted instead of throw in, then David Beckham would return from retirement immediately lol

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:28 am
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    If effectively turning throw ins into free kicks were to be a thing a point to consider would also be what ground are you playing. Grounds where the pitch drops off like Tottenham's or Man Utds would alter the strategy to be employed at kick ins.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:29 am
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    In Brazil, once the ballboy (a girl actually) returned the ball "too fast", putting real effort in it, helping Botafogo with a counter-attack and a goal.
    People from the opposite team complained.
    Yeah… Brazil is weird….

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:30 am
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    If it ain’t broke don’t fix it… Dear me, Arsene was really losing it towards the end wasn’t he…

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:31 am
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    No, football is fine the way it is, let's not try to fix that which is not broken.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:38 am
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    They should just force the throw-taker to have both feet on or behind the line with no run up. No time messing about with drying the ball off, and the shorter throw distance will incentivise quicker throws – before defences can take shape.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:40 am
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    Throw in without walls are okay

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:43 am
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    Imagine Burnley launching kick-ins from their own half into the oppositons box. Horror.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:45 am
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    Sad Rory Delap noises

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:46 am
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    Short answer: no.
    Long answer: no. It's been part of the game for so long, and gives players with some upper body strength a chance to shine. Who cares what some prissy Frenchman whines about. And kick ins will not necessarily speed up the game, it's not like they can't do fast throw ins.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:48 am
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    Getting rid of throw-ins would damage the play of an already struggling Iceland.

    Seriously, that team is a horror in throw ins, Aron Gunnarson is Delap come again in throwins. And the height of the team, combining their abilitiy to link up quick passes make them devastating when throwing the ball in.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:53 am
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    They should introduce a Stop-Clock so there's more actual play time!

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:56 am
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    St's be honest the reason Wenger complained is being he didn't have the elite arms of Rory delap in his team 😂😭

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:57 am
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    50 meter throw? That sounds impossible I can barely do 20

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  • September 11, 2019 at 6:57 am
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    No are u fucking stupid, let's get rid of corners and free kicks to

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 6:58 am
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    A kick in for teams like Liverpool and City with low crosses and crosses generally surely benefit them?

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:00 am
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    Lol at Wenger. I remember when he called for the transfer window to close when the season started, then he lost 8-2 in August and bought 4 players

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:02 am
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    Should we get rid of the ball in football?

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:09 am
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    imo, kick-in like in futsal would reduce time wasted significantly. no run ups, one foot on the line and has to be taken within 4-5 seconds

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:13 am
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    No are you dumb

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:14 am
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    Throw ins are part of the game. I'm never for dramatic changes such as cutting these out of the game. But a clock to speed them up would be good

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:17 am
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    Please turn on subtitle next time!Thks Tifo

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:17 am
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    Why do you have to show hazard in blue 😭 my heart is still broken… Too soon fam

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:18 am
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    Errrr no

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:18 am
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    They want to have players run without stopping for 90+ minutes for the sake of our entertainment. I love football! But I also think the exploitation for the economic riches in this sport is making professional players exhaust themselves by adding more and more games, more and more tournaments, they also need to rest.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:20 am
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    I'm ashamed to use it, but this time the meme is definitely required.

    Nobody:
    Absolutely nobody:
    Arsène Wenger: LET'S GET RID OF THROW-INS!

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:21 am
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    A massive flaw with 'kick ins' is that players and managers would exploit it way more that they do with throw ins.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:23 am
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    Imagine if teams had a 12th player just to take throw-ins?

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:24 am
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    It's all horseshit to me. There should be no throw ins or kick ins. The players should only be allowed to head the ball into play. Then we'll see whose got what it takes.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:31 am
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    Interesting Topic!
    In the interest of promoting more goal-scoring opportunities:
    What if… team "A" vs team "Z"…
    1. When the ball goes out of bounds by "A's" last touch in team "Z's" defensive half of the field, then "Z" has the option of doing a throw-in or a kick-in within one yard off the touchline at a distance of 30yards from the opponent's goal-line (and vice-versa).

    2. When the ball goes out of bounds by "A's" last touch in team "A's" defensive half of the field, then "Z" has the option of doing a throw-in or a kick-in within one yard off the touchline at an optional distance between 30yards from "A's" goal-lin through to the Corner Spot.

    3. "All" restarts must take place within 10 seconds unless a substitution is taking place. After the first substitute player steps onto the pitch, the restart must take place within 10 seconds. That means that the team's player(s) coming off the pitch must remove themselves off the pitch immediately when being substituted. Any interference of play on any portion of the pitch by a player who has been substituted results in a penalty kick for the opposing team.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:31 am
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    Wenger was also the guy that proposed the summer transfer window in England close before the start of the season instead at the start of September. Look how that turned out.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:36 am
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    It would ruin the game, it sounds like a yank move…

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:38 am
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    This is number one bullshit.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:41 am
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    i dont understand the time argument, why dont we just stop the clock any time the ball is out of play, how hard can this be?

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:42 am
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    Instead of having tie games, we should penalty shootout all games until one wins. never understood ties and the reasoning for them.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:45 am
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    I think the biggest issue with time wasting is the ever-ongoing Clock.
    If the clock was stopped everytime play was interrupted, there would be less injury-faking or tine wasting in general.
    don't know if the fans would be willing to pay (overpriced) ticket fees to watch a 40 minute football match though since they would have to shorten match duration substantially.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:46 am
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    No

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:48 am
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    I would want to see a kick-in in football but with a rule that the recipient of the kick-in can't be in opponent's penalty area when the pass is made and when he receives the pass. That way we wouldn't see kick-ins be used as corner kicks basically.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:54 am
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    Keep throw ins

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 7:54 am
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    Kick ins for ur own half but the ball must be touched by a player in your half with 20 second clock
    Throw ins can go any where 30 second time clock

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:00 am
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    Solve the time problem by using the same system that every other major sport does – time kept by an off-field timekeeper, and the clock only runs when the ball is in play.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:02 am
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    Get rid of throw-ins, those who disagree should be banned and forced to play American handegg, Australian rules football, or Rugby.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:07 am
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    There is a 10 second rule for goalkeepers to get rid once they have picked it up. How about same for throw ins?

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:15 am
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    No

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:15 am
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    As a stoke fan, I appreciate the thumbnail… thank you

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:19 am
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    NO

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:20 am
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    The unintended but beneficial purpose of Throw ins, Free kicks, Goal Kicks is to sometimes slow down the game. And its not a bane.
    Football is already a strenuous, fast pace game. Slowing it down helps the players take a breather and recuperate. We don't want more injuries to our loved players, do we?
    Otherwise, teams like City and Barcelona would keep passing and tire the other team out even more they already do.
    For now, the rule is ok as is, even though I would love to see the game speeding up even more.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:23 am
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    That would kind of ruin corners. Also imagine if each throw in lasted as long as a free kick. Because that's what they would be, free kicks. Or corners when close to the ends of the pitch.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:25 am
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    Loved the information. Keep up the good work.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:30 am
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    We should ban headers, because it is called football. 😉

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:35 am
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    Free kicks are a bigger time waster than throw-ins –> "yea we should make all throw ins into free kicks to save time"
    WHERE IS THE LOGIC

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:41 am
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    Why ? that’s the rule

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:42 am
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    I think throw ins are fine your talking about 10 mins and long throw ins lead to goals

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:42 am
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    Are those KV Kortrijk players at 4:01? 😮 Nice to see my home team

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:43 am
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    No chance. Kick ins would be shite

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 8:43 am
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    Trow-ins are part of the game , except it and move on and stop crying about it

    Reply

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