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All comments by Narsingh D Agnish
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I voted “pass to play & 3 NT to play.” Many years (actually decades) ago, my partner opened 1 NT (16-18 HCPs in those days) and RHO doubled. Holding a yarborough (with 5 diamonds to the nine), I quickly redoubled hoping someone will run. No body did. Luckily the diamonds broke 2-2 (partner had four to AK) and he made a redoubled overtrick. Since then I have stuck with “pass to play … after a redouble.”
May 26, 2012
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If my partner passes (or doubles) after a long pause, I always pass. If that turns out to be the wrong decision, I ask my partner not to put me in that situation in the future. I tend to bid something if I pause for a long period of time.
May 23, 2012
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I voted 2 clubs. Partner will (should) pass 1 spade if all he has is the jack doubleton of spades and jack doubleton of clubs.
May 19, 2012
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I agree 100% with Bobby Wolff. Top players must be role models and go out of their way to be nice to the opponents. Here is what Mr Meckstroth should have said: “Listen guys, ACBL requires that players playing 2 diamonds must supply the opponents with a written defense as published by ACBL. Keep that in mind for the future. As for us, we know how to defend against this bid but others may not.”
March 23, 2012
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Poor sportsmanship by Meck. They play a system which only a few player understand completely which obviously gives them an (almost) unfair advantage. To object to opponent's multi 2 diamonds. Come on. Meckwell have played in numerous world championship where many players play multi 2 diamonds. Surely, they have established a defense against it.

This reminds me: many years ago, Mr Edwin Kantar called the director because his opponents had used 2 club Stayman and did not alert that in rare cases, this bid might be made without
a 4-card major suit (2 clubs followed by 3 clubs showing weak responder's hand with length in clubs - a standard treatment). Surprisingly, Mr Kantar was awarded a favorable ruling.
March 22, 2012
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I chose 2 NT. Passing might induce partner to double for takeout. Then what?
Feb. 29, 2012
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