It goes without saying that the "commonly" held belief about stretching entering 2010 is that an athlete should not perform static stretches immediately prior to competition.
We have a long way to go before we can convincingly tell ourselves when and when not to stretch, but before you proceed with forming an opinion, here's another study to add to your growing list of research papers pertaining to stretching and performance. In particular, feel free to throw this paper in the "Yes" (to stretching) basket.
Negative effect of static stretching restored when combined with a sport specific warm-up component (Taylor et al, 2009)
Static stretches: calves (standing), achilles tendon (kneeling), hamstring (seated), gluteus maximus (seated with forward lean), quadriceps (standing), lower back (lying), groin (seated), hip flexor (kneeling), quadratus lumborum. All stretches were held for 30s.
Dynamic stretches: high knees, butt flicks, carioca, hamstring swings, groin swings, arm swings, rapid high knees, side stepping, spiderman walks, upper body rotations, vertical jumps, countermovement jumps, and sprints.
Netball-specific skill warm up: short sprints, shuffling, accelerations, direction changes, single and double legged jumps. THese were performed at game intensity or just slightly below.
The authors admit that the initial differences may be due to differences in muscle temperature between the static and dynamic groups. (This was not confirmed)
My opinions on this study: