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oakley replacement lenses Auburn fans storm the field in Jordan-Hare Stadium after the Tigers beat Alabama 34-28 on the final play of the Nov. 30, 2013, Iron Bowl in Auburn, Alabama. (Vasha Huntfirstname.lastname@example.org)There's been a lot of sound and fury lately over court storming, that age-old tradition in which fans leave their seats and rush to the court in basketball or the field in football to celebrate a victory by the home team. Is it OK? When is it OK? Are there rules that should be followed, like saving it for beating your rival or beating the No. 1 team or winning a championship - or beating your rival when he's No. 1 with a championship on the line? North Carolina fans stormed the court in Chapel Hill after beating Duke, which set off a blizzard of reaction. The most popular take: Major faux pas by the Tar Heel students. A blueblood program like UNC should act like it's won a big game before. The Auburn football program has won a few big games in its history. The Tigers have won more Iron Bowls than Alabama since Bear Bryant passed - 17-14 is the record - and they've split the last four with Nick Saban. But when Chris Davis ran back a missed field goal on the final play of the Mother of All Iron Bowls last November to beat the two-time defending national champions, what did Auburn fans do? They stormed the field. And no one said boo. Not me. Not you. Thanks to the shock and awe of the Kick 6, how it happened and what it meant, Auburn got a pass. Not from the SEC, which fined the school for violating league policy that wisely outlaws field rushes and court storms for safety reasons, but from pundits like me whose typical reaction to that kind of celebration is, "You kids get off the lawn." If you thought then and still think now that fans turning the playing surface into a mosh pit is just good, clean, college fun, you may not have seen what happened at the end ofover New Mexico State in a WAC battle for first place Thursday night. A New Mexico State player threw a ball at a Utah Valley player, fans poured onto the floor and things got a little ugly. As New Mexico State coach Marvin Menzies said afterward, "I think when their fans stormed the court, I think it kind of ... convoluted things a little bit because some of the guys apparently said they felt threatened." Menzies said one of his players "actually got hit." That's why you shouldn't storm the court or rush the field, even if you've just ended your rival's run at a third straight national title and moved one step closer to the national championship game yourself. It's only a party until someone gets hurt.