You cannot score an own-goal on a direct free kick. The restart would be a corner kick for the opponents.
You mean his own goal?? -that would be called an 'own goal'
If you don't mean that, then it might be called an "open-play" goal.
It would be considered a goal, unless the ref decides otherwise, due to an infringement of some sort.
The ball must be touched by another player for a goal to be scored. If no other player touches it then no goal is scored and the restart is a goal kick.
If a player taking an indirect free kick does kick the ball directly into the opponent's goal without the ball having touched any other player, a goal kick is awarded to the defending team.
A soccer player kicks a ball into the opposing team's goal. A goalkeeper will try to stop this from happening
A player kicks it, chests it, passes it, or throws it (from a throw in), a goalkeeper kicks it, catches it and throws it.
The goal kick is retaken.
it is replaced by the security with another one.
No. Penalty kicks are not allowed in upward soccer, but they are allowed in bigger leagues.
Well, it could probably go either way. A football player who kicks a football, spends all of his time doing that, and is working out his legs muscles, while a soccer player spends every game kicking the ball, so it could go either way.
An own goal
Answer this question… If the action force is a player kicking a Soccer ball then what is the reaction force?
If the player receives it from a kick by a team-mate and a defender merely deflects it, then he is guilty of an offside infraction. If it was controlled and passed by an opponent, then he is not.