BROOKLYN, Mich. Homme AH8050-104 Air Max 270 "White Volt" Blanche/Blanche-VOLT . -- Even Jimmie Johnson has a temper -- one that was on display long before he became a six-time champion and one of NASCARs most respected drivers. "I guess the one experience that comes to mind for me in Cup was maybe my rookie year at Bristol," he said. "Robby Gordon wrecked me on a restart, and I got out and shot him the bird." NASCAR has thrived for years thanks to the personalities of some of its biggest stars and that includes an occasional feud, gesture or angry encounter on the track. But less than a week after Kevin Ward Jr. was killed during a sprint car race in New York after being struck by a car driven by Tony Stewart, NASCAR on Friday barred its drivers from approaching the track or moving cars after an incident during the race. "Through time you have to recognize when you get a reminder or tap on the shoulder, something that may need to be addressed," said Robin Pemberton, NASCARs vice-president of competition and racing development. "This is one of those times where we look outside our sport and we look at other things, and we feel like it was time to address this." Johnson said he supports NASCARs rule addition. The father of two also has a slightly different perspective now on his "salute" to Gordon all those years ago. "Im sure I picked up a few fans and lost a few fans," he said. "Now, as a parent, if my childs hero was out there shooting the bird to another ballplayer, baseball player or football player or whatever it was, Id probably try to steer my kids away from that. So, it depends. I dont think that entertainment value should come with any safety implications. Safety is the No. 1 priority for drivers, crew members, and the officials that are out there on the race track. And if it turns a few fans off, then in my opinion, theyre a fan for the wrong reason." The new rule takes effect immediately and applies to all NASCAR series. "Really, were formalizing rules that have been there," Pemberton said. "Its reminders that take place during drivers meetings with drivers about on-track accidents." IndyCar reviewed its safety guidelines after Wards death and the protocol is similar to what NASCAR announced Friday, IndyCar spokesman Mike Kitchel said. Drivers are supposed to stay put until a safety team arrives unless there is a fire or other extenuating circumstances. It remains to be seen how NASCAR will enforce its provision, and how much the threat of penalties will deter drivers in the heat of the moment. "Theres still going to be confrontations out there and thats never going to change. People will still get mad at each other," Joey Logano said. "Youve got to keep the big picture of staying safe out there and somehow controlling your emotions." Last Saturday, Stewarts car struck Ward during a sprint car race in Canandaigua, New York. After Stewarts car appeared to clip Wards car, sending it spinning, Ward left the car during the caution period, walked down the track and was hit by Stewart. His funeral was Thursday. Stewart, who could face criminal charges, is skipping this weekends Sprint Cup race at Michigan International Speedway. He did not race last week at Watkins Glen, a few hours after Ward was killed. Stewart once threw his helmet at Matt Kenseths car. In 2003, Kevin Harvick climbed on the roof of his car to shout at Ricky Rudd, who had nudged him from behind late in a race. The 1979 Daytona 500 is remembered for a last-lap crash between Donnie Allison and Cale Yarborough as they raced for the lead. The crash led to a three-man fight after Allisons brother, Bobby, pulled up to the accident scene. An occasional shouting match or obscene gesture may seem like a harmless frivolity, but Wards death underscored the dangers of being on foot near moving race cars. Johnson said the risk may be higher on dirt tracks. "A lot of those dirt drivers dont have spotters. They dont have radios in the car. And in a NASCAR event, especially if youre part of the crash and that guy is mad at you, your spotter is telling you where he is," Johnson said. "I would just say that hopefully short tracks pick up this philosophy and enforce it. But I dont know if it will change a drivers mind as they get out of the race car. But it would be nice for the rest of the field to know what has happened and if there is a hot-tempered driver on foot." NASCAR hopes that will be less of an issue now that post-accident procedures have been spelled out in the rule book. "Will that stop a driver thats really upset?" Johnson said. "I dont know. Its hard to say." Air Max 97 CR7 Portugal . He did one better Sunday by holing out a pitching wedge from 142 yards for eagle, capping a remarkable 28 on the back nine to win The Championship at Laguna National. Air Max 97 Ultra 17 Pas Cher . Pillar is batting .305 with 17 extra-base hits, 19 RBI and five stolen bases in 34 games for Buffalo this season. The right-handed hitter had an International League high, 18-game hitting streak this season and currently owns an IL high 26-game on base streak. http://www.270airmax.fr/soldes-nike-homme-femme-air-max-270-flyknit-noir-orange.html . Weise will have his hearing with the NHL head office over the phone, while the league has requested an in-person hearing with Kassian. Oilers centre Sam Gagner suffered a broken jaw after getting hit with a high stick from Kassian in Edmontons 5-2 win.Tampa Bay Lightning general manager Steve Yzerman is among a group of NHL GMs and executives who believe the time has come for the league and Players Association to take a more aggressive path towards eliminating fighting. "Yes, I believe a player should get a game misconduct for fighting," Yzerman told The Dreger Report. "We penalize and suspend players for making contact with the head while checking, in an effort to reduce head injuries, yet we still allow fighting. "Were stuck in the middle and need to decide what kind of sport do we want to be. Either anything goes and we accept the consequences, or take the next step and eliminate fighting." Yzermans comments carry significant weight, given his Hall of Fame playing career and years of playing alongside legendary tough guys in Detroit such as Darren McCarty, Joe Kocur and the late Bob Probert. When asked if the league and players should stop trying to make fighting safer and focus on banning fighting in general instead, Carolina Hurricanes GM Jim Rutherford said, "Weve got to get rid of fighting, it has to go." Rutherford said he would support an open and full discussion on additional penalties such as a game misconduct for fighting - with a significant suspension for any player, for example, who fights multiple times in a season. Pittsburghs Ray Shero has been a strong advocate in the leagues crackdown on checking to the head. He believes that the NHL has a responsibility to consider a ban on fighting and not just simply raise the discussion when an isolated incident happens. "It wont happen overnight, but we need to be leaders, not followers in this area," he explained. "I respect other GMs and their views, but we need to look at this and not just when an incident like last night (Parros) happens." After reading the quotes from these three NHL executives, it didnt take long for one of the games most celebrated builders to chime in as well. "I support views of Steve Yzerman, Ray Shero and Jim Rutherford on their opinions for addressing most fighting issues," tweeted the legendary Scotty Bowman on Wednesday afternoon. "Poll all Players." Bowman would express further concern to TSN Hockey Insider Pierre LeBrun on ESPN. Soldes Nike Homme Air Max 270 Flyknit "Oreo" Noir/Noir-Blanche AO1023-001. com Wednesday, saying "Its a pretty complex issue. But with the emphasis on hits to the head, and the seriousness of concussions, if you look at fighting, its mostly hits to the head. Its something that has to be looked at." The NHLs executive vice-president and director of hockey operations Colin Campbell, however, told LeBrun that change might not come as easily as other executives might hope. "We are constantly in touch with our various constituents, including our players and our fans, on all issues pertaining to the game on the ice," Campbell told ESPN.com. "At the current time, there is not an appetite to change the rules with respect to fighting." "That said," Campbell continued, "we intend to continue to review all aspects of our game, with a focus on making it as safe as it can be for our players." This latest debate has been brought to the forefront in the aftermath of the fight between Montreal Canadiens forward George Parros and Toronto Maple Leafs forward Colton Orr on Tuesday night. Orr, losing his balance in the middle of the scrap, grabbed hold of Parros on his way down. Orrs fall brought Parros down to the ice face-first, knocking him unconscious and forcing him to be stretchered off the ice. Parros has since been released from a Montreal hospital and was diagnosed with a concussion. Thats positive news, given the state that the hulking Canadiens enforcer appeared to be in after the fight. Its unclear as to how the NHL will tackle this issue, if at all. However, moreso than ever before, NHL decision makers seem concerned enough to initiate discussions at their November meeting. Its unlikely the NHLPA will endorse any radical change given the impact of such a move on the role of the enforcer. Ninety-eight per cent of NHL players polled in 2011-2012 were in favour of keeping fighting in the game and while theres no immediate plan to conduct a new players survey, the overwhelming support to leave things as they are may not change. And while sensitive to Parros injury, Flyers forward Vincent Lecavalier said Wednesday that if he was asked to vote again, he would vote the same way and believes fighting still has its place. ' ' '