I do try to keep up with the murky world of Fifa and Uefa, but I must admit, sometimes I miss something. And it seems this Christmas I missed a big one for FIFPro launched a legal challenge to the whole transfer system and I let it slip by without my noticing.
Arsenal are suing a corporate box holder for Â£375,000 in a dispute over unsliced bread. The Gunners are seeking the money in a High Court writ against Captstone Sports Management. The dispute stems from claims that Capstone stopped paying for their executive box in April after Arsenal refused to slice a loaf of bread for [.
Serial handshake dodger Mark Hughes is set to reach the pinnacle of his career this Sunday after
his entire QPR squad was given permission to snub handshakes with Chelsea. The Premier League has
confirmed that the usual handshake rituals will be scrapped due to the impending legal case
involving John Terry and Anton Ferdinand.
Oooh, it just got interesting A pub landlady has won a legal case against the Premier League over
showing matches uses a foreign TV decoder. In what appears to be a landmark ruling, the European
Court of Justice says national laws prohibiting the import, sale or use of foreign decoders are
contrary to EU laws [.
Section 142 vs 143. Old guard vs the upstarts. David vs Goliath. Frame it however you'd like,
but the two recognized supporters groups will be facing off against each other on the pitch at
Gillette on July 21st for the right to raise the Supporters Cup. Regardless of the score I imagine
neither team will truly win, as players will spend the rest of their week explaining to co-workers
why they are hobbling around the office.
Fabio Capello showing what he thinks of the FA's decision to nix Terry's captaincy
The FA and Fabio Capello are increasingly at odds with each other over John Terry's captaincy.
The Italian was vocal in his support of the Chelsea defender using the cover of the deferred legal
case as a presumption of innocence till proven guilty.
LONDON, England A British soccer player is suing Twitter over information published on the
messaging website, the BBC reported on Friday, fuelling a growing debate in Britain over the right
to privacy and press freedom in the internet age. The unnamed professional player began proceedings
at London's High Court this week, accusing the U.