Paieška rado 11 atitikmenis(ų)

07 Rgp 2019, 12:59
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Phect rašė:
07 Rgp 2019, 12:42
pauleska rašė:
07 Rgp 2019, 12:11
Perkam bendrą forumo paskyrą iš visų mūsų sumestų (sumetam iš naujo dar) pinigų forumo išlaikymui :)
Palaikau bendros paskyros mintį. Nebent turi jie kažkokį ribojimą dėl prisijungimų iš skirtingų IP.
Buvau atsidaręs tiek iš namų, tiek iš darbo, appso, mobile browserio. Galiu pamėginti su VPN'u dar patestuoti.

O šiaip cool iniciatyva.
05 Rgp 2019, 14:19
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

:naughty: Nu aš tada dėl 25 baksų galiu dar geriau, įmesiu gerą Adam Crafton straipsnį apie transferų kulisus:
Agents buying beds for clients, players demanding set-piece bonuses and payment of divorce bills – what really happens in the transfer window

Adam Crafton

For the bigwigs of the football world, it is go-time. As spring turns to summer, the campaign comes to a close but off the field, it is open season.

In the space of twelve weeks, a hyper-ventilating global football industry exchanges billions of pounds as a coterie of chairmen, agents, footballers and their families enter a high-stakes poker bonanza to outwit one another and grasp their cut of the winnings.

This is where money meets machismo and behind the scenes the results are explosive. On television screens, the airwaves and the Twittersphere, frenzied rumours and speculation abound. In news conferences, managers offer nudges to their superiors and rebukes to agents. And then, there is you, the supporter, eagerly consuming every tidbit of information.

This is when sport becomes a footnote to the frenzied business of trading. The thirst for knowledge is relentless. Over the past year, the term “Arsenal transfers” has been searched 4.4 million times on Google while “Manchester United transfers” comes in at 3.6 million searches. The interest is breathless and global. Google Trends’ popularity rankings show that the fiercest online browsing over Premier League transfers takes place in Uganda, South Sudan and Kenya. This is a domestic gameshow gone global and it is only getting bigger.

We have all been there on Football Manager, trading stars and transfer-listing outcasts at the click of the button, but the reality is far more pain-staking. Over the past fortnight, The Athletic has spoken to chairmen, executives, sporting directors, agents and players to reveal the dark arts that take place behind the scenes. To secure the information so often concealed, those who did speak were granted anonymity. This is how the transfer window really works.

In the closing days of May, the pinging and beeping of iPhones becomes relentless. Football transfers require communication and manipulation. WhatsApp, bought out by Facebook for £11.4 billion in 2014, provides the perfect platform with more than 1.5bn users and 60bn messages exchanged daily. It allows users to organise group chats and most football clubs now have a WhatsApp “Transfer Chat” for the owner, chairman, chief executive, head of recruitment and manager.

All group chats have several sub-chats. One Football League chairman grins and says: “There are breakouts from the main chat. What are they for? Bitching and sniping. But the real reason we use WhatsApp are the blue ticks. These tell you whether a message has been read and whether an agent, a player or a club has seen our interest or our offer.”

The blue ticks work both ways, as agents bombard clubs with proposals. A sporting director at a major English club says: “The end of May is red hot on WhatsApp. The best ones are the copy and paste agents. They don’t even bother typing your name in or showing why the player would suit your team or your club. It just reads “Hi there…We have ”X“ player available.” We see through it. They are sending the same message to every club at the same time.”

The chairman continues: “It is not only on WhatsApp. I had messages from 125 agents in three weeks last year. Every form of communication: phone calls, emails, LinkedIn. I hadn’t heard of most of these people. Are they even real? I had five agents all claiming to represent one French player. The other anxiety is screenshots. I was worried about being scammed if I replied to people. Would they take a screenshot and post it onto Twitter or give it to the tabloids? Then I would look really silly.”

One sporting director in Scandinavia believes WhatsApp screenshots are used to stage hikes in salaries and transfer fees. He explains: “’Bids are now made on WhatsApp between clubs. Only the final offer, once everything is thrashed out, will be made on paper via email. An agent will send me a screenshot from his player to say I must have £10,000 thrown onto this as a signing fee.’ Then it makes it look like the player is driving the negotiations, rather than the agent. But we know it is collusion; led by the agent to get more money out of us. And then there are the benefits they throw in…”

As television rights’ deals petro-fuel the industry, the demands of footballers and their agents become bolder and wackier. One agent tells a story of how he organised a multi-million-pound transfer for his client to a top-six Premier League club, only for the player to pull the plug when the chairman refused to include unlimited business travel flights for his family. Within contracts, many Premier League clubs now include a handful of flights for family, particularly for those from South America or Africa, to ensure a player can see his nearest and dearest. It is seen as a small-scale investment to maintain morale.

At one Championship side, the club’s policy is to provide every player with four complimentary tickets for a game. Their sporting director says: “You will get family members asking for sixteen tickets. If we said yes, it would destroy the dressing room by treating people differently. These are requests that often come in right at the end of the deal.”

This is not the case at Newcastle United, where notoriously thrifty owner Mike Ashley insists players must pay in excess of £20,000 to use the executive boxes at the club’s stadium. Curiously, Chinese clubs, despite their huge outlays on salaries, are said to be more resistant to demands at the twelfth hour and have, on occasion, pulled out of transfers due to the extortionate benefits requested by players.

An English club chairman adds: “Players make weird demands. They do not just want flights for their families, they want apartments or five-star hotels for them in the contracts. Or they want a job for their wife. One player wanted us to pay the legal bill for his recent divorce. I just screamed ‘fuck off’ down the phone.”

It is not only at the highest level where the benefits roll in. Fourth-tier Exeter are sponsored by the airline Flybe and one recent transfer included air mile vouchers for a new signing.

On the field, clauses and requests are becoming more peculiar. Traditionally, centre forwards would benefit from generous goal bonuses but, increasingly, players in different positions have sensed opportunity. Clubs in the top four divisions of English football now frequently include assist bonuses for playmakers and wingers.

“It does not stop there,” says one agent. “We got set-piece bonuses added into a contract recently, which means the entire team get a bonus when someone scores from a corner, because so many players are involved in making decoy runs and finding space for team-mates. Why should only a striker get the bonus?

“There’s more. A lot of clubs do big early seasons bonuses. They will triple individual bonuses for the first six weeks of the season. This will be for winning games, scoring goals, creating goals, clean sheets, the works. Clubs know that a fast start defines the season so it makes sense to further inspire the players.”

The brinkmanship between clubs is becoming more savvy, too, and particularly when it comes to the loan market. Lower-tier clubs often sign promising young talents from the biggest clubs but the leading sides are becoming concerned by a lack of opportunities after terms were agreed. As such, they are implementing safety nets. A Football League club last season attempted to loan a player from Liverpool but cancelled the deal when it emerged the Merseyside club insisted he must play a certain percentage of minutes. Should the manager not fulfil those requirements, a six-figure penalty clause must be paid to Liverpool.

The club’s chairman said: “It was wrong. If we agreed it and it then became public, there would have been dressing room issues as he could only have been playing due to the clause, rather than merit. Then it is wrong for me as a chairman to insist a player must play. It is also part of a young player’s development to learn how to be dropped from the team.”

This is not limited to Liverpool. Most Premier League clubs now insert the same measures and fourth-tier clubs do the same when they lend players to non-League sides. For example, if a player is on £250 per week at his League Two club, a loan agreement would see the non-League team cover £100 of his wages. Yet should the player not be picked, the non-League club are compelled to pay his entire £250 salary for that week.

Other clauses are more mischievous, particularly between rival clubs. When Manchester City sold teenage sensation Brahim Diaz to Real Madrid in January, they inserted a clause in the deal that ensures they receive 15% of any future transfer fee. Yet should Real Madrid sell to Manchester United, an additional clause insists City must receive 40% of the transfer. This practice is common in Portugal, between rivals such as Benfica, Porto and Sporting Lisbon. “It is all about mischief and in case you end up with egg on your face when a player signs for your fiercest rival down the line,” one director concludes.

When it comes to signing players, the groundwork often precedes the start of the transfer window. Clubs trawl the market months in advance, in tandem with numerous agents and their network of scouts, to nail down their prime targets through video analysis and flying visits.

The background work can be exhaustive. One Spanish club made a preliminary enquiry with an English club this summer to sign a Scandinavian player. A week later, the Spaniards had gone quiet, so the English club’s sporting director chased up. “The Spanish guy said he had spoken to three different people from the player’s country and that the player would be a nightmare in the dressing room. So we cannot touch him.”

The checks are varied. A Championship chairman says: “We study the player’s entire social media history, checking for any possible controversies that could arise, whether they be racist comments when he was a teenager or silly Instagram posts. We also read the past five years of press clippings. Then we will call his previous manager, his previous physios and sport scientists. We want to know he takes his profession seriously.”

Other sides go to more dramatic lengths. One Premier League club, for example, have been known to find ways to watch potential targets training for their current clubs. This lets them know whether a player embraces the more mundane elements of everyday football life. Sometimes, a player’s potential outweighs the known negatives. One Premier League side has signed a player released from his club as a teenager due to internal suspicions he had been stealing money from the dressing room.

Sometimes, targets are not decided through video analysis but instead through networking. In 2017, Danish businessman Jonas Ankersen launched an online tool called It is an online marketplace, available only to clubs, where executives can outline the specific positions they are chasing and declare players that are available for loan or transfer. While this transparency may weaken the potential scale of transfer fees, it removes the angst and cost of agents and intermediaries.

The Transfer Room, Ankersen says, does not claim any commission from transfers but instead asks clubs to pay around £1,000 per month in subscription fees to the product. There are now 500 clubs involved across 53 leagues in 25 countries, including Manchester City and Juventus. Earlier this summer, more than 100 club executives met for a speed-dating style event at Stamford Bridge, where they informed counterparts of their needs. This summer, Ankersen expects transfers worth in excess of £15 million to take place through introductions on the platform.

Ankersen tells The Athletic: “We have helped clubs facilitate more than 200 transfers, so it is hard to pick a favourite. But we get extra excited when we see clubs who really understand how to use TransferRoom to their benefit such as Leeds United, who managed to make five transfers in just five weeks last summer.

‘TransferRoom gives clubs more control and they now have a way to communicate their expectations to the market, whether they want to buy or sell players. It is about more market access and more transparency. In today’s market, there is usually no direct line of contact between key stakeholders. There is a lot of urgency in football and it can save you a lot of money being able to get in touch with short notice. When clubs communicate directly, they can get straight down to business.”

One sporting director grins: “This kills the agents and it is long overdue. It is reducing their role as middle men. They needed taming.”

Despite Ankersen’s venture, agents are still very much alive and kicking. To some chairmen, they are the parasites sucking the sport of its ethics and money. Yet in their own minds, they are the clinical deal-makers transporting the biggest names between the world’s most famous sporting institutions. In the Punch and Judy pantomime of football clubs and agents, the two forces compete for moral superiority.

The truth lies somewhere in between but it is not only the agents who stun and appal club directors. Take this anecdote from a prominent sporting director. He says: “The worst situations are when families become involved as agents. I had a situation in England. A father of a player was in my office. He was going on and on, saying how he’d driven his son all round the country as a kid and now his moment had come for payback as a fee for the transfer we were working on. I looked at this guy and just thought ‘You fucker’.

“It’s your job as a parent to help them follow their dreams. You don’t get to cash in on their dreams at the expense of their progress. I kicked him out of the office and pulled the plug on it all. Too many think like that. A lot of family members who are agents do not understand how to read a contract, what a signing-on fee is. It is a real mess.”

A chairman says: “There are a lot of dads involved. They see their children as a way of helping their own lives and they put them under a lot of pressure. We’ve had incidents where the agent’s a family friend and the player’s giving 75% of his money to his dad.”

Other chairmen disagree. Some prefer to deal with families, firstly because they “can have their son’s best interests at heart” but more brutally, as they have “no fucking clue how to do a deal, so the club saves more money”.

There are reservations, too, over conventional agents. Some agencies appoint family members as sweeteners. Another agent recently bought a client an expensive mattress to keep him onside. Others secure costly concert tickets or do supermarket runs to please their players.

One chairman says: “There are some good agents, some bad ones, some really horrific ones. A good agent is one who wants the player to go to the right place, not for money but for his career. Jonathan Barnett’s son Josh (at the Stellar Group) is like that. He’s a good guy who understands that placing a young player in the right place will benefit the player and him in the long term. I remember his white Rolls Royce pulling into our car park and thinking ‘Oh no, who is this?’ but he was great.

“Then you’ve got another agent who was a fucking nightmare, it was all about what he was getting. And he was quite clear on the phone – if you don’t pay me a £100k then the player won’t come to you. Years later, I was speaking to the player at the EFL Awards and he never knew we were in for him. The agent hadn’t told him and he said if he had known, he would have moved heaven and earth to come.”

The distrust, increasingly, comes from players towards their own agents. A Championship director recently received a phone call from a distressed player. “He was going behind the back of his agent to call me up and ask me if it is really true that I want to sign him. This is sad. If I tell them the truth, that the agent has used the club’s name to impress the player and we don’t really want him, then it kills that relationship for the agent. But I refuse to lie to players.”

And yet, despite it all, every club in England’s top four divisions continues to depend on agents. In time, Ankersen’s tool may alter this but for now, it remains reality. In “Section T” of the Premier League handbook, it is made abundantly clear that clubs may not make any approach to a player or an intermediary before terms are agreed with his club. This is the most futile piece of legislation in sport.

A chairman says: “Do clubs ever approach the clubs first? No, do they fuck! What’s the point? You need to know the player wants to join. So what’s the point in going to the club and trying to do a deal?”

A sporting director adds: “Ninety-five per cent of transfers involve tapping. You contact the agent, all but agree personal terms. Then you do a deal with the club.”

Sometimes, greater co-ordination is required to do a deal. It may not be enough for the buying club and the player to want the move to happen. This summer, for example, we know Real Madrid want Paul Pogba and the French midfielder craves Real Madrid. Yet his club, Manchester United, stand in his way. This is a case where an agent, a player and a potential buyer could concoct a strategy to force the transfer.

A chairman says: “We’ll say to an agent, we’ve been trying, we’ve made five offers. Now you need to get the player to hand in a transfer request. Then we need you to leak the story about how this player wants to leave. Sometimes, the agents use us instead. We had a player recently who wanted to come, was desperate to come. But the agent was using us to get a new contract. We made five offers, the club didn’t want to sell and then they doubled his contract. We were used…like pimps and whores!”

Mino Raiola, the Italian agent who represents Pogba and manages stars such as Zlatan Ibrahimovic, Mario Balotelli and Henrikh Mkhitaryan, exasperates many clubs yet they still depend on his services. One director says: “I actually like Mino. He does not bullshit you. He prioritises the bank accounts of himself and his players but he does not pretend to be anything else.

“I know people at Manchester United. Even after they signed Zlatan, Pogba, Mkhitaryan and Lukaku – all Mino clients at the time – Raiola never pretended to be the club’s friend. He will always make clear his priority is Mino and now all those players are either gone or trying to go.”

In the most disturbing cases, agents take players where they would not wish to go. One chairman says: “Agents can dictate to players. The player can have a better salary offer from one club but the agent chooses the club that has a higher agency fee. I heard last year one player was on the brink of joining Leicester but instead was told to go to a club abroad. He didn’t enjoy it at all, found out the truth and was absolutely furious. We can’t live with agents but we certainly cannot live without them.”

When the buyers, the sellers, the middle men and the players are all on board, another obstacle emerges. The wives and girlfriends. What is it like when a 27-year-old man returns to his home in Oldham and tells his other half and their two young children they must uproot to Plymouth?

One sporting director in the Championship now insists that wives are provided with a tour of the club’s city and he even invites them into the negotiations. He says: “I was fed up of hearing ‘My wife is not keen’ as an excuse. It is better to get to know the families and speak to them than have it used as a fake excuse right at the end.”

For managers, wives provide a further problem. A Football League coach explains: “I was managing a club in the south last season but wives can absolutely rule the roost. I had one player who was a footballer in the morning and Mary Poppins and a house-husband by the afternoon. His wife flat-out refused to leave Liverpool, so he was driving 250 miles every day to get to training. Obviously, it badly affected his performance.”

Little surprise, therefore, that agents and clubs now bring wives and girlfriends into the room. A chairman says: “The manager, agent, chairman and player meet to finalise a deal. The manager talks to the player in one (room), the wife talks with the player liaison manager in another and the chairman and agent get the deal done.”

For all involved, it is a breathless few months. “You arrive home psychologically empty every night,” sighs a sporting director. “You are fighting with the chief executive, because you want more money. You fight with the agents, because you want their players and have to cope with their demands. You fight with the head coach, because you offer five players and they want the one you cannot get.”

And when it ends, it begins all over again.

(Photo: TF-Images/TF-Images via Getty Images) ... er-window/
19 Lie 2019, 11:28
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Nežinau kiek ponai žinot apie The Athletic, bet tikėtina jau greit sužinosit (nes šitas postas apie tai haha rolfmao). Aš pats turiu jų subscriptioną dėl NBA ir kartais ten įmetamų straipsnių apie futbolą, bet dabar pastarųjų turėtų gerokai padaugėti. Chebra nevynioja į vatą ir superka visus geriausius žurnalistus:

Siūlyčiau susirasti nuolaidos kodą ir čiupt kol dar įkandama (pats apie 26eu mokėjau).
15 Vas 2019, 16:22
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Kai esi didesnio klubas fanas, tai ramiausiai gali susisukti su visais Viasatais, Setantom, Sport 1, 2, 3. Kaži ką be streamų daryti kai hipsteriškai palaikai ką nors mažesnio?

Anyway, kadangi man tas neaktualu ir Mančiką rodo beveik visada, tai užtenka ir minėtų kanalų, tik gal ne tiek legaliai kaip pas kolegas aukščiau esančiuose postuose. Bet kas svarbiausia atsisakius streamų - sutaupyti nervai ir pristabdyti žilstantys plaukai, kadangi nebereikia lieti pykčio ant visokių bufferingų, disconnectų, lago ir pnš.
06 Vas 2019, 11:54
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Kaip jau turbūt ne vienas žinote, r/soccerstreams buvo uždarytas, tas pats matomai gresia ir kitiems su streaminimu susijusiems subredditams, dėl to žmonės keliasi į Discordą:

EDIT: Nepamirškit prisijungti prie tos grupės, nes linkas amžinai negalios. O jei nespėsit, pakvietimą galite gauti atsiuntę asmeninę žinutę @velnes. Nu arba man. Bet geriau jam.
06 Gru 2018, 13:20
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

aBil rašė:
06 Lap 2018, 14:54
Šūdklubio istorijos antroji dalis: ... 36347.html
Dabar jau forume nebemadingas Tifo Football sudėliojo taškus ant i:

29 Lap 2018, 13:37
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Kas matėte, o kas ne, bet Reddite žmonės kaupia sąrašą pačių geriausių futbolo įvykių, antraščių, citatų ir pvz nežinant konteksto, kai kurios jų atrodo tiesiog įspūdingai. Ponios ir ponai, dabartinis sąrašas:
Patrice Evra: I went too far when I sucked the toes of the chicken

ArsenalFanTV's Robbie appears on Chinese national TV regarding news of Russia-UK tensions

Iker Casillas: "Next year will be 50 years of the (supposed) moon landing. I'm at a dinner with friends arguing about it. Do you think man stepped on the moon? I don't think so!

I Feel Sensations Under Sarri I Never Thought I'd Feel Again - Fabregas

Ronaldo, in the United dressing room, would stand naked in front of the mirror, running fingers through his hair, replying to goads from his teammates: 'Ah yes [Messi is better]. But Messi does not look like this...'

You fucking horsecock" Norwegian premiership Start teaching their Nigerian player Afeez Aremu the local curse words of their next opponent in promotional video.

Roma fans greet players with 50kg of carrots at a training session for being shite.

South African Tokyo Sexwale to stand for Fifa presidency

Arsenal's Alexis Sanchez victim of magic as Peru fans curse him with tortoise

Asamoah Gyan holding press conference to deny he used rapper as human sacrifice

Would there be a big controversy if hypothetically 11vs11 balls started to play with one human?

Shaqiri: "One time I was injured at Inter and Mancini sent me to a miraculous healer in the mountains. Didn't help me at all. At Stoke we've got seven physios."

Hernanes on celebrating after scoring against his old club- "It was the saddest backflip of my career"

Dele Adebola: I do not have Ebola

Zlatan apologizes for calling France a shit country

Monchi (Sevilla FC) : "We have made a mistake by selling Coke"

Rolando Wins Ballon d'Or 2014

"Balotelli is very nice, but he used to pee on our boots" - Kerlon

Buddhist monks behind Leicester City incredible start, claims Vardy

Marco Pappa of the Colorado Rapids allegedly stabbed by Miss Washington USA last month

Ronaldo: I miss the big cute bear Ancelotti

Tottenham’s Mauricio Pochettino: Dele Alli will learn if treated as naughty son

Lasagna scores an injury time goal that will be hard to digest for Inter fans (Inter-Carpi 1-1)

Benitez sacking not announced yet because the area for press conference is occupied for a kids party

Pep: "We have options in defense - Badstuber, Neuer or sweet, sweet boy Kimmich"

Michail Antonio is no Homer Simpson, says West Ham boss Slaven Bilic

Russian top cop: gay pride parades have made French police weak and unprepared for mighty, manly Russian hooligans

Russian MP: "I don't see anything bad in the fans fighting. Quite the opposite: well done our lads!"

Daniel Sturridge admits to spraying fragrance on kit before games and enjoying smelling of strawberries

Slaven Bilic on Big Sam: "The players will respect him. He’s a big man. He’s Big Sam. You see him on the television, he fills the screen. You are looking for the board with the sponsors names behind. Where have they gone? You can’t see them."

PSG's stambouli making decision about Popsicle move soon.

Victor Wanyama confirmed his move to Spurs while speaking to inmates at Kamiti Maximum Prison in Kenya.

Tokelo Rantie dropped from South Africa national team for farting at the coach: "The flatulence was so suffocating that the putrid stench continues to hover over the team like a dark cloud."

Harry Redknapp says he wants to sign Benoit Assou-Ekotto for Birmingham City, but the player wishes to be a pornstar.

Shkodran Mustafi: ""I have spoken with Mesut, he told me everything. It was all very positive and I was quickly convinced, because I find the club horny"

Leroy Fer on accidentally buying a €30,000 horse: "Sh*t I've got a horse"

Mino Raiola on Twitter:DONNARAIOLA x HATERS 1-0 What's next?

Gianluigi Donnarumma: "The fans throwing dollars at me? I didn't realise they were dollars, I only noticed later. It all didn't affect me much though, because I'm focused on the Euros."

Porto claim they've access to emails which confirm Benfica spent €70k on witchcraft last season to help them win the Liga

Mike Ashley: "I am not Obi Wan Kenobi in charge of the Death Star"

Sven Goran Eriksen: 'Why can I not have more than one woman at once?'

Rangers legend Paul Gascoigne claims he used to touch Les Ferdinand's penis before England games

Gabriel Jesus was surprised how different was fart in the Premier League, says that there is one player in Manchester City that likes to show his naked ass to the other players and Kevin de Bruyne is the most playful, Kevin de Bruyne loves to say "Porra, caralho"

50,000 Chile fans set to protest against Alexis Sanchez's girlfriend amid 'fatter than normal' claims

Darius Vassell: ‘I felt as if the goat looked at me just before it was sacrificed’

Neil Warnock on Asensio's injury: "I hardly have hairs anywhere. My daughter can’t believe how smooth I am."

Dick Advocaat (Dutch NT coach) last week: "Sweden won't win 8-0 against Luxembourg". At the moment, Sweden is leading 8-0 against Luxembourg

Theo Hernandez in controversy after celebrating his 20th birthday held at gunpoint by dwarves in Real Madrid kits

Aubameyang blames 'cursed orange juice' for Gabon's World Cup qualification failure

New Bayern coach Heynckes at press conference: "My daughter and my wife advised me on my decision. Then my dog Cando barked twice and the deal was sealed."

Duesseldorf keeper: I saved the ball with my penis

Lukaku looking at 3-match ban over Bong hits

Messi on his sons: "Mateo and Thiago are very different. Thiago is a phenomenon, more good and the other is just the opposite, a son of a bitch."

Franck Ribéry tells a fan to "go and eat his grandma's ass"

Carlos Carvalhal: "I will do my best to try and bring in the best players. I will look to the lobsters and sea bass, but if not we must buy sardines. But sometimes the sardines can win games."

Burnley Boss Sean Dyche has a gravel voice because he eats worms says former team mate

Batshuayi when asked why he moved to Dortmund: "black and yellow are my favourite colours because I like Batman and Spongebob"

Kenedy on joining Newcastle: “I know a bit about the history of some players, and also I watched a movie called Goal. It was good.”

With the signing of Arda Turan, Basaksehir now has 5 players that have beaten a journalist in their careers.

Lamia's GK Nikos Papadopoulos gets suspended for 5 games after hugging the referee by mistake following Lamia's 97th minute equaliser.

Danish national team getting told to think about their behaviour, because they yell "Big titties" at the end of their victory chant

Bryan Cabezas' transfer to Independiente falls through after his name is accidentally translated to ''Bryan Heads'' on the English version of the contract

Former Chelsea striker Mikael Forssell missed training 'because of a cat standing next to his car'

Mourinho on Micheal Essien: "I'm his white daddy"

Watford's injury curse continues - mascot Harry Hornet has broken his arm taking a penalty in a charity match.

Carles Puyol slapped by dildo wielding fan in Russia after World Cup draw

Moise Kean's father claim Juve owe him farming equipment in exchange for a contract with his son

Balotelli asked some of his colleagues (Neymar, Boateng, Falcao and others) to record a video where they call his brother a liar because he wouldn't admit his FIFA defeat

Saudi Player faces jail time for dabbing

Farhad Moshiri on Why Romelu Lukaku didn’t sign a new deal: “during the meeting (with Lukaku over a new contract) he said that he had to call his mother, who was on pilgrimage in Africa and had seen a voodoo who said he had to go to Chelsea”
12 Lap 2018, 13:17
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Phect rašė:
12 Lap 2018, 12:30
Galbūt tai įvyko jau seniai ir tik aš po akmeniu gyvenau, tačiau Sqawka LABAI patobulino savo comparison matrix įrankį. Labai daug naujų pjūvių pridėta, pagal kuriuos galima lyginti žaidėjus.
Turint omeny kokia sausra futbole su statistika, tai čia labai liuks. :handgestures-thumbup:

Kadangi Woodwardo emailą turiu, CV dėl trenerio pozicijos sakiau nebesiųsiu, tai bent pasiūlysiu žaidėją:

07 Lap 2018, 15:09
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Furis rašė:
07 Lap 2018, 15:02
Tommy rašė:
07 Lap 2018, 14:47
Bijau dabar sumeluoti, bet ar tik ne gerb. Hippo sename forume buvo išjuokęs mintis, jog tokios agentų paleidžiamos antys turi nors kiek įtakos kontraktuose bei transferuose?
Bet aš net nesakyčiau kad tai netiesa, reali įtaka čia turbūt tik mega-transferams?
Na bet forume nieks ir neaptarinėja sekmadienio futbolo lygos perėjimų.
07 Lap 2018, 14:47
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Bijau dabar sumeluoti, bet ar tik ne gerb. Hippo sename forume buvo išjuokęs mintis, jog tokios agentų paleidžiamos antys turi nors kiek įtakos kontraktuose bei transferuose?
09 Spa 2018, 12:51
Forumas: Bendrai apie futbolą
Tema: Futbolo nuorodos
Atsakymai: 179
Peržiūrėta: 32832

Futbolo nuorodos

Čia kaip suprantu vienas iš Spielverlagerung autorių. Giliau į juos pasiknisus turbūt dar daugiau perlų būtų galima išrausti.