There is two-way communication between the referee on the field and the VAR.
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Video review is going to help referees at the World Cup, bringing football's biggest event into line with U.S. pro sports. FIFA's rule-making panel voted Saturday to update the game's 155-year-old laws and allow for video assistant referees.This means incidents involving goals scored, the awarding of penalty kicks, red cards and cases of referees showing cards to the wrong player.FIFA focused on these four potential game-changing situations before live trials began in 2016 .DO REVIEWS HAPPEN?There is two-way communication between the referee on the field and the VAR, who is also a qualified referee and watches play in real-time and replays on a bank of screens.FIFA wants referees to let a phase of play continue before stopping the action for review.Therefore, the referee must have access to a TV screen near the touchline to personally review an incident.This way, players will respect the referee for controlling his decision, FIFA Refereeing Chairman Pierluigi Collina said Saturday.
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