I believe this is at least mostly answerable from the rulebook, particularly post-Harden rule. Two clarifications that don't actually answer (but make things more clear, I hope, by eliminating some murkiness), then the answer.
First: adding the definition of "the gather" into the rulebook made this a bit more clear, I believe, but didn't change ...
No, you can't let it bounce.
No, you don't have to release it from the hand.
World Squash rules (effective at January 2019) state in section 5 The Serve,
5.7 A serve is good, if:
5.7.1 the server drops or throws the ball from a hand or racket and strikes it correctly on a first or further attempt before it touches anything else;
"Anything else" ...
Depends on the position of the cue ball
If the cue ball is obstructed by a colour from hitting both sides of a red ball - ie it gets tucked up behind the yellow - then yes, it is a free ball as you would expect.
However, if the cue ball ends up, say, over a baulk corner pocket, then no, this would not be a free ball. This is because the player is not deemed ...
Offensive fouls for this situation are granted when the offensive player makes a sudden, forceful move. A good defender senses such a move and will usually embellish the action of falling back from from the sudden move.
If the movement of the offensive player is only on the order of a simple bump, embellishing the falling movement will be seen as a flop. ...
If Herbert had challenged the decision he would have been right and lost none of his challenges. Did his opponent lose one, since it was Herbert’s point?
The answer is simple: Stakhovsky (the opponent) was right in his challenge. The initial call was OUT. Stakhovsky challenged this decision. He was right in his challenge, because the ball actually was IN. ...
Your question asks for official rules regarding disputes over the apex. Unfortunately, we cannot provide a link to those rules because FIA sporting regulation says nothing about this (other than the generic rules for the track as a whole, as indicated in the other answer, which establish that cars must remain within the track limits). You will find FIA's ...
They're in the International Sporting Code and Appendix L (Download PDF) includes the overtaking rules in chapter IV.
For example Rule 4.2b from Appendix L:
Overtaking, according to the circumstances, may be carried out on
either the right or the left.
A driver may not deliberately leave the
track without justifiable reason.
More than one change of ...
Euroleague plays under FIBA Rules; in that rulebook, travelling is defined thusly:
Establishing a pivot foot by a player who catches a live ball on the playing court:
• A player who catches the ball while standing with both feet on the floor:
▬ The moment one foot is lifted, the other foot becomes the pivot foot.