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2017年3月30日 (木)

The Case Book 2017-2020

Casebook20172020_jpeg_3The Case Book Working Party released the 2017-2020 Case Book with five new cases; Cases 136 through 140 are new as of January 2017.

Case 136
In finding facts, a protest committee will be governed by the weight of evidence. In general, a race committee member sighting the starting line is better placed than any competing boat to decide whether a boat was over the line at the starting signal and, if so, whether she returned and started correctly.

Case 137
When deciding if a conflict of interest is significant, the protest committee should take into account the degree of conflict, the level of the event and the overall perception of fairness.

Case 138
Generally, an action by a competitor that directly affects the fairness of the competition or failing to take an appropriate penalty when the competitor is aware of breaking a rule, should be considered under rule 2. Any action, including a serious breach of rule 2 or any other rule, that the committee considers may be an act of misconduct should be considered under rule 69.

Case 139
Examples illustrating when it would be ‘appropriate’ under rule 69.2(j)(3) to report a rule 69 incident to a national authority or World Sailing.

Case 140
How the rules apply when a boat is compelled to cross the starting line by another boat that was breaking a rule of Part 2.

Case 136-140 pdf:「20172020worldsailingcasebookcase_136140.pdf」をダウンロード
World Sailing Case Book: http://www.sailing.org/tools/documents/20172020WorldSailingCaseBook-[22314].pdf

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