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Social Wants to Drop the Unpopular Catch Rule

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Social Wants to Drop the Unpopular Catch Rule

30dB.com research shows that when social media discusses Nfl Catch Rule, people used these words: . Based on our research, see the crowd's opinion and sentiment on Nfl Catch Rule . The data was collected from samples of comments made on the Internet through 12/17/2017. You can intereact with the polling data and see actual excerpts of opinions we've gathered.Use the search box to enter topics, terms, and/or names to see the latest trends and opinion polls on news, sports, politics, entertainment, celebrities, hashtags, products, electronics and more. Opinion polls are updated several times every day on every topic.

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Once or twice a year, the NFL’s catch rule rears its ugly head, and Sunday’s matchup between the New England Patriots and Pittsburgh Steelers provided the latest round of controversy. Deep in the fourth quarter, the Patriots drove down the field with ease thanks to some heroics by tight end Rob Gronkowski, eventually taking a 27-24 advantage with under a minute to play. On the ensuing possession, Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger completed a 69-yard pass to JuJu Smith-Schuster to set up Pittsburgh in New England territory. Roethlisberger then hit tight end Jesse James for what appeared to be the game-winning touchdown. But referees reviewed and eventually reversed the call, saying James “did not survive the ground,” a strange way of assessing that he didn’t maintain possession. It’s hard to argue that was actually the case, though: James clearly caught the football, held on to it, had his knee down and dove into the end zone. It was only after his elbow made contact with the ground that the ball shifted in his hands, which, according to the NFL, means it doesn’t count as a catch. Two plays later, Roethlisberger threw an interception, and the Patriots emerged with the victory. Over the last 90 days, “NFL Catch Rule” has just an 11 percent positive score on Social. –Alex Shultz



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