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It Shocks Me Too, He Said To France Football Following The Uk's Eu Referendum On June 23, The Results Of Which Immediately Led To The Resignation Of Prime Minister David Cameron. Goalkeepers: Mann Somme Borussia Monchengladbach, Roman Buerki Borussia Dor

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damienihpe: "The players are going to see their salaries drop a little bit and the competition with Germany, for example, is going to be stronger," he said. "If the league becomes less attractive the broadcasters will offer less money for the rights, club...

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damienihpe saved this page on 07/31/2016 05:32pm

"The players are going to see their salaries drop a little bit and the competition with Germany, for example, is going to be stronger," he said. "If the league becomes less attractive the broadcasters will offer less money for the rights, club revenues will decrease, and the Premier League will suffer the consequences. There lies the problem." Currently, 17 of the top 30 richest football clubs in the world are in the Premier League, according to Deloitte, mainly because of TV rights deals which are distributed evenly, worth about 1.62 billion ($2.1 billion) next season alone. The stakes are so high, some say, that changes can't possibly be enforced without some concessions by the Football Association. "I just can't see it going through, everybody has too much to lose," says football agent Barry Silkman, who represents 11 Premier League players, all of them foreign bar one. Silkman adds that the threat of lost TV revenue would spur the top Premier League teams to form an alliance and st

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fitzgeralddbed saved this page on 08/02/2016 04:54am

"The players are going to see their salaries drop a little bit and the competition with Germany, for example, is going to be stronger," he said. "If the league becomes less attractive the broadcasters will offer less money for the rights, club revenues will decrease, and the Premier League will suffer the consequences. There lies the problem." Currently, 17 of the top 30 richest football clubs in the world are in the Premier League, according to Deloitte, mainly because of TV rights deals which are distributed evenly, worth about 1.62 billion ($2.1 billion) next season alone. The stakes are so high, some say, that changes can't possibly be enforced without some concessions by the Football Association. "I just can't see it going through, everybody has too much to lose," says football agent Barry Silkman, who represents 11 Premier League players, all of them foreign bar one. Silkman adds that the threat of lost TV revenue would spur the top Premier League teams to form an alliance and st

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