Crossover rules are awful.
There are a lot of rules that go with them.
But the ones that do not are the ones we’ve come to know and love over the last few years.
For starters, they are the rule that limits how many teams a team can play in.
You know, like a playoff series or an NBA draft lottery.
There’s also the rule against a team having a “home court advantage.”
In other words, if you’re playing against another team at a neutral site, you can’t make it home with your teammates.
(That rule also applies to the playoff format.)
Those rules also come with the caveat that a team that has a home court advantage must travel to play in the next game.
And while some of those rules have been broken in the past, they’re usually not intentional.
For example, when the Orlando Magic played the Denver Nuggets in January, they got away with the rule because they were able to go home and have dinner at a friend’s house.
The Orlando Magic were able travel to Denver, but only to their friend’s home.
They were not able to play there in the first game.
They went home to dinner and then flew back to Orlando.
But since then, the Magic have made a habit of doing things like this, and they have a good reason for it.
They’re just as guilty of this in the NBA, and in a lot more cases than in the other leagues.
That’s why the NBA is considering a rule that would eliminate home-court advantage altogether, and one that would be pretty easy to understand.
This rule is called the “Crossover Rule.”
The idea behind it is that you don’t need a team to be at a certain home court in order to play, and a team must travel from the other team’s home to the other’s.
So a team playing at home would be able to come back to the arena in the same game and be able play.
It would make sense, right?
It’s the kind of rule that only teams that can play home games can play.
In theory, it would make no sense at all.
In practice, though, this rule is a nightmare.
When the Magic played in Toronto on February 6, the team was playing the Raptors at home and were able make the game-winning basket against the Raptors’ bench, thanks to a nifty crossover.
That game was over by two points.
The Magic ended up losing that game, but they ended up playing Toronto for the remainder of the season.
Now, the crossover rule has been around for a while, and it’s probably not a surprise that some teams have gotten into trouble with it.
There have been times when teams have been fined for playing in a location that wasn’t neutral.
The NBA even has rules against it.
So far this season, though?
The league hasn’t even considered the crossover to be a rule.
Even when teams travel from home to a neutral venue, they have to play.
This makes it even more frustrating for teams.
It makes it harder to make a case for playing against your home team.
The rules make it even harder for players to play with the same team for a stretch of games, as well.
It is a difficult dilemma for a team, but one that a lot teams find themselves in these days.
So why hasn’t this rule been considered?
A crossover rule that removes home-field advantage and home-courter advantage is one of the more interesting ideas to come out of the recent NBA playoffs.
That may not seem like much, but the NBA playoffs have been a very interesting series of events.
And if you are wondering how a crossover rule could work in a way that would allow for some very exciting games, the answer is simple.
The crossover rule is an idea that comes from a bunch of different places, and that means that there is a lot to work with.
It also means that we may not have an answer until the playoffs start.
But until then, we can all be thankful that the league is looking into a rule change.