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See our Facebook NPR Running page for times and locations! Thank you to our Presenting Sponsor SNAP REALTY! For the 2002 film, see The Slaughter Rule. A mercy rule, slaughter rule, knockout rule, or skunk rule ends a two-competitor sports competition earlier than the scheduled endpoint if one competitor has a very large and presumably insurmountable scoring lead over the other.
It is called the mercy rule because it spares further humiliation for the loser. Thus, one team, particularly if it is decidedly better than a weaker opponent, can still “run up the score” before the rule takes effect. 10 runs, once at least seven completed innings are played by the trailing team. In women’s competition, the same applies after five innings of a seven-inning game. The inaugural WBC in 2006 followed the IBAF mercy rule, with an additional rule stopping a game after five innings when a team is ahead by at least 15 runs. In a six-inning game such as Little League Baseball and Softball, rules call for the game to end if the winning team is ahead by 10 runs after four innings played by the trailing team.
20 runs after three innings, 15 after four, or 7 after 5. In slow pitch, the margin is 20 runs after four innings or 15 after five. The NCAA has also adopted the rule. In regular season or conference tournament NCAA and NAIA college baseball, the IBAF rule may be implemented.