I would have bet money that the man or woman who turned Tiger Woods in at the Masters lived in his mother's basement.
There are anonymous people who try to have an impact on what they consider important. Thus, message boards.
But the man who called Augusta National Golf Club to complain about Woods' drop apparently has a life and a membership at Quail Hollow.
He's still wrong.
I find it ludicrous that a man watching TV can impact a decision in the biggest golf tournament in the world.
I don't tattle. I hope my sons, who are adults, don't tattle. No matter how conversant they are with the minute rules of golf, I'd be sickened if they called a tournament and said, "Tiger (Phil, Rory, John Daly) cheated! Get him."
The man's defenders can invoke the sanctity of golf's rules if they choose. But it's the responsibility of the players and the officials to apply and to enforce those rules. Golf is not an interative video game.
I watched Brooklyn beat Chicago in the NBA playoffs last night. I saw Chicago's Carlos Boozer deliver a cheap shot that wasn't called.
I have several numbers for NBA administrators.
I didn't call any of them.