One would expect the kicker to touch the ball on an indirect free kick.
The ball is in play once a player touches the ball on the kickoff. However, the first person to touch the ball cannot touch it again until the ball is touched by another player.
If it's a fly ball, it depends on where it first touches the ground; if it first touches in fair territory, it's a fair ball; if it first touches in foul territory, it's a foul ball. If it's a bounding (bouncing) ball and, in the umpire's judgment, it crosses over third base, it would be a fair ball no matter where it first touched the ground.
Double dribbling is when a player stops dribbling and starts again, uses two hands on the ball, or touches the ball more than once before it touches the floor.
The kicking team cannot recover the ball unless a returning team member touches it.
The player who kicks off cannot touch the ball again until another player touches it.
A ball is in if it touches any part of the line. If it is the double's sideline, then it is out. But if the ball touches the single's sideline, it is in.
No. The original kicker may not touch the ball a second time until another player has touched it or play has been stopped.
As long as it goes 10 yards.
After a walk, no. After hitting the ball, no, unless when he "touches" someone he is interfering with a play on a batted ball, in which case he could be called out for interference.
The penalty kick must have a forward component. The only restriction is that the kicker may not touch the ball again until another player has touched it.
The kicker kicks the ball through the uprights, making a field goal.