NFL cuts OT from 15 minutes to 10, citing player safety

Posted May 24, 2017

First, the league will remove several restrictions on player celebrations.

Even Commissioner Roger Goodell said he was looking forward to seeing what players would do with their new-found freedom of expression.

At Tuesday's owners meetings in Chicago, the league also officially passed a rule change to reduce overtime periods from 15 minutes to 10 minutes.

Instead of going from 90 players to 75, and then 75 to 53, on the roster, teams will now have just one final cut from 90 to 53. 22 of those went past the 10 minute mark.

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For years the running joke has been the NFL stands for No Fun League.

The rule change is aimed at helping to improve player safety. The fact the league is keeping overtime periods in the postseason at 15 minutes doesn't really matter, considering the postseason calls for games to reach a 2nd overtime and beyond until one team wins and one team loses.

The NFL's goal is to make celebration penalties more consistent without disrupting the flow of the game.

If you are of the opinion that the NFL has sucked the fun out of football, especially when it comes to celebrations, we have some good news for you. Second, the league will allow a second player to return from injured reserve.

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May 23, 2017Prolonged acts, miming weapons, offensive gestures, sexually suggestive stuff still expected to be banned.

Pelissero noted the celebrations that will no longer be penalized are group celebrations, using the ball as a prop after scoring touchdowns and making snow angels. If celebrations are deemed a violation by on-field officials, players could still be penalized under existing unsportsmanlike conduct and taunting violations, as well as fined.

Now two players a season are allowed to return to practice if they have been on the IR for at least six weeks.

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