The current Wikipedia article on the two knights endgame states:
For the position with White to move, Troitsky established that if a black pawn is securely blockaded (by one of the white knights) on a square no further forward than the line a4–b6–c5–d4–e4–f5–g6–h4, then White can win the resulting endgame (and similarly in reverse for Black), no matter where the other pieces are placed.
I think the wording needs to be changed because various positions seem to me to be exceptions to the rule as stated. I'm having difficulty persuading the author of this, so perhaps it's me misunderstanding it.
I thought, out of interest, that I might take a straw poll of how many people think that the draws below are adequately covered by the wording as it is and how many people think they area valid exceptions.
Please leave a comment saying "covered" or "exception" if you read this. (If you think "covered" it would be helpful to me if you could say why, but you don't need to add any explanation if you don't want to.)
I should mention here that, since this is a poll and I'm hoping for as many responses as possible, I won't actually accept any answers even if they are perfect.
(I removed my first diagram because it was "cooked" as pointed out by GloriaVictis. The diagram was as shown in his answer.)
[fen "N6k/2p5/2N2K2/8/8/8/8/8 w - - 0 1"] [White "Either"] [Black "to Move"]
[fen "2N5/4p3/4N3/1k2K3/8/8/8/8 b - - 0 1"] [White "Black"] [Black "to Move"]
[fen "7N/2p5/2N5/3K2k1/8/8/8/8 b - - 0 1"] [White "Black"] [Black "to Move"]