The NFL isn't looking to push the tush push The Eagles' controversial (but totally legal) "two-cheek sneak" was executed to near perfection all throughout the 2022 season, up to and including their appearance in Super Bowl 57. The assisted quarterback sneak was successful at a rate that surpassed that of normal sneaks throughout the year, with 37 of 41 attempts successful for a first down or touchdown.That success seemingly ruffled some feathers, leading to speculation that the league might outlaw it come the annual rule-change discussion at the owners' meetings this week.MORE: Who will the Eagles take with picks 10, 30 in the 2023 NFL Draft?Despite some viewing the play as potentially illegal or devoid of "skill," it looks like the tush push is here to stay. According to NBC Sports' Peter King, the NFL's competition committee isn't looking to outlaw the play at this week's owners meetings. There are three distinct reasons for the league's decision to potentially pass on making a change:1. At least nine of the NFL's 32 teams would not vote for a potential rule change involving the sneak. In order for a change to be implemented, at least 24 of the NFL's 32 franchises would have to be in favor of it. Simple math tells you that they would not have enough votes to make an amendment.2. Further, even the competition committee wasn't unanimously in favor of changing the rule, which is necessary in order to bring a rule change to the floor. There are 10 members of the league's competition committee at present.3. According to King, there's also a "pro-Eagles sentiment," in that teams don't want to "punish" the Eagles for being successful and playing within the rules, which seems to be fair.MORE: What to know about the NFL's rule change proposals for 2023Several coaches, including new Broncos head coach Sean Payton, have said they're planning to adopt a version of the two-cheek sneak for their own playbooks in 2023. There are some concerns about protecting quarterbacks on the play, though the NFL seems to go above and beyond to protect passers.But, for now it looks like the tush push is here to stay. No ifs, ands or buts about it. Well, maybe some butts.