Brexit…

The United Kingdom is leaving the European Union and there will be logical changes in its football tale. On Downing Street, officers are on fire. Teresa May and her immediate partners seem to be ready for what looks like the inevitable next 24 hours. Brexit is all about showing that it will simply be a catchy term and a harsh reality for those who do not want it to happen. A huge dossier of 500 pages, outlining the key axes of England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland's departure from the European Union, is expected to be submitted for study and signature to the remaining members. And the question that arises through all this weird process and which concerns a sports site and therefore all the sport of Great Britain and Europeans, is what Brexit is going to mean for the Premier League ...

In favor of secession

When in June 2016 the 51,9% of the 30 million Britons voting in favor of secession, Premier Boss Richard Scandamar rushed to take a position in favor of staying: "Our country has a presence in Europe more advantages and especially for football are understandable. It would be a big mistake to close our borders and go back to the old way, "explained the man who is considered No1 responsible for the huge football success on the Island.

In fact, what they fear in the Premier League is what the Times wrote last Tuesday. A reputable newspaper has revealed that the FA has already bid for the big championship the next day. According to her idea, instead of 17 players off the Island, each club will have the right to keep on the 12 roster (ed: 13 has more than 12). But this is not the only difficulty. The problem is growing, as European Union footballers are likely to no longer be regarded as 'Community' but foreigners, as the so-called 'hard Brexit' will change the status of working conditions between the two sides.

Obtaining a work permit

The biggest consequence of this job change will be that Europeans will now fall into the category of Brazilians, Argentines, Russians, Japanese etc. Obtaining a work permit will therefore be required, according to the international involvement of each player with the National Team. of his home country. How does this translate to real? Leicester would not have been able to have the 2015 of N'Golf Kandy in this case, since he was playing in Caen and had no international involvement in any National League. And the same would probably or will probably be the case in a bunch of other similar cases.

By a rough calculation, the 350 is close to getting players to this status in England and Scotland and this will bring huge and historic rearrangements to the club's balance of power. But mostly it will negatively change all the Premier League data, which if all of the above will have nothing to do with this era of "golden cows" currently experiencing.

The employment status on the Island

Premier will first deal with the FA over this issue of 12 outsiders, which is the cause of the opportunities that locals do not get (ed: Probably the most basic cause of Brexit in all) work areas). There are already signs that, after negotiations, the former will be able to secure favorable working conditions for the 'Community', but there is a more general discussion of the employment status of all occupations and Europeans working on the Island or vice versa. .what about the existing contracts and what about team planning?)

So it may be a football world that does not listen to and identify with the rest of society, living in a golden dust, but most likely it will not be left untouched by this whole situation. How the Premier will be able to mitigate the damage, how to save her throne and whether there will be variables and exemptions is something to be seen shortly. No one knows yet how "soft" or "hard" the British will leave Europe and can even manage at football level to keep important data secured now.

However, for the first time Brexit will undoubtedly be something bigger than even the most powerful championship in the world, which begins preparing for Friday, the 29 March of 2019. When the United Kingdom leaves the European Union and together the Premier League will lose some (many or fewer then) of the goods associated with it, significantly altering the map of the ball ...

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