These are all completely different situations.
A goal kick can only be taken within the goal area (the 6 yard box). (Law 16)
A drop kick means the ball is still in play. The goalie could as well throw the ball to a team mate.
Free kicks can be awarded anywhere inside or outside the box (except for the opposing box). They're taken from where the previous ...
The free kick awarded for a offence anywhere on the field is taken from the place where the foul occurred. It doesn't matter how close to the corner that is.
There are some exceptions,
a direct free kick to the attack inside the penalty area is a penalty kick
an indirect free kick to the attack inside the goal area is taken on the long edge of the goal ...
This is covered in Law 5 "The Referee", Section 3 "Powers and Duties":
[The referee] allows play to continue when an offence occurs and the non-offending team will benefit from the advantage, and penalises the offence if the anticipated advantage does not ensue at that time or within a few seconds
i.e. either the offence has to be ...
A goal like that can indeed be disallowed for playing in a dangerous manner.
According to Law 12:
Playing in a dangerous manner
Playing in a dangerous manner is any action that, while trying to play
the ball, threatens injury to someone (including the player themself)
and includes preventing a nearby opponent from playing the ball for
fear of injury.
No, The strike can only be rotated it the batsman actually run between the wickets thats what they only rotate strike for the ODD number of runs made, 6 is an even number so the batsman who hit the run remains on the strike.
The situation is different if the batsmen hits a six on the last of the over, then indefinitely the batsmen men have to change the ...