INDIANAPOLIS — Stephen Jones believes the NFL will crack down on flagrant personal fouls next season.

He’s just not sure what it will take for a player to get thrown out of a game.

After spending most of Tuesday inside an Indianapolis hotel, Jones emerged from an NFL competition committee meeting and acknowledged he expects the debate over ejecting players for multiple personal fouls to be resolved as early as next month’s owners meetings in Boca Raton, Florida.

The debate is all about the details.

“I think it’s not really about how many, it’s what personal fouls should be included,” said Jones, the Dallas Cowboys’ executive vice president for player personnel. “There’s more to it than that (a number).”

Concerns emerged last December when New York Giants receiver Odell Beckham Jr. was called for three personal fouls during a loss to the Carolina Panthers. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell said during Super Bowl week he believes two personal fouls in the same game by one player should lead to ejection, and Jones indicated there’s not much dissension on that point.

And now that everyone is in Indianapolis for the league’s annual scouting combine, which begins Wednesday, the topic is front and center.

There has been no discussion of implementing an NBA-style rule based on the number of personal fouls assessed to individual players during the season because repeat offenders already receive bigger fines and more punitive actions under the current NFL system.

The NFL Players Association does not have to approve rules changes before they take effect.

League officials and the union have had some discussions about revamping the discipline process.

The other big issue on this year’s agenda in Indy is the definition of a catch. Over the past several years, fans, players and even coaches have argued vehemently they have had a hard time understanding the rule.

49ers: San Francisco signed tight end Garrett Celek to a four-year contract extension.

SALARY CAP: The NFL’s salary cap will get an additional boost of more than $1.5 million per team next season following an arbitration victory by the players union.

An additional $50 million or so will be available for teams to spend. The official salary cap has not been determined, but before the ruling it was expected to rise by at least $10 million from the $143.5 million ceiling of last season.

The NFL calls the adjustment a technical accounting matter. The NFL Players Association contends the league miscalculated or was hiding money due the players.

CHARGERS: The Chargers proposed building a football stadium downtown with an expanded convention center, clashing with Mayor Kevin Faulconer, who backs another site.

The Chargers will partner with JMI Realty, which is owned by former San Diego Padres owner John Moores.