Here's mine: Dear Stu Jackson and the NBA: When players throughout the league start defending layups by taking a fist to the shooter's head, you will be to blame. Your explanation regarding why the Rondo call stands as called is utterly dissatisfactory. Your reasoning was that there was no windup and no follow-through. But the only reason there was no follow-through was that Brad Miller's face absorbed all of the impact of the strike. And on the contrary, there was a windup--sufficient windup to make contact hard enough to draw blood and make Miller woozy. Bottom line, it simply wasn't a play on the ball--it was vicious blow to the player's head. Your erroneous ruling creates a horrible precedent, because it creates a bright-line rule as to how far players can go in terms of fouling a shooter, with no fear of punishment whatsoever, not even a flagrant 1. Congratulations. You've given the green light to every defensive player to defend layups with closed-fist punches to the shooter's head, from behind the shooter.