Browse Items (46 total)
Great charts to assess change over time for earnings from club membership.
Great charts to assess change over time for gate receipts.
Helpful data in comparison to other years, as well as in relation to other major clubs. This is a more detailed look with data for previous years (with useful charts).
As one of the first years of Boca Juniors under Alberto Armando, this letter provides some insight into the priorities of the club at the outset of an era focused on increasing spectacle amid dwindling attendance.
For some reason AFA is involved in this negotiation, presumably because of the importance that fútbol played in clubs and their ability to fund other sporting activities–such as education classes and training.
The main character, played by Luis Medina Castro, tries to escape the clutches of the mysterious Mr. Lupus.
Article critcizes Argentine players, and soccer officials, who play the victim and accuse everyone else of hating Argentine players…thus absolving themselves of improper conduct
Very interesting article Helenio Herrera, today known as the "godfather" of the ultra-defensive catenaccio system, receives effusive praise by Panzeri for being un-catenaccio, for implementing an open and attacking style of play Did Herrera change,…
Panzeri , exhausted of the now-routine nature of violence at Argentine soccer stadiums, sees the problem as much larger than the sport: Argentine civilization has fallen
Independiente versus Boca Juniors witnessed Ernesto Grillo, a Boca player, attack a fan that stormed the field to celebrate Independiente's second and decisive goal Projectiles were thrown by Boca fans and shots fired by police
Raul Colombo (head of AFA) witnessed the championship match and saw first hand the lack of quality soccer and the excess of elbows, shoving, and other physical play
The first article is an opinion on why violence in soccer is a national problem, while the second one highlights the "blame game" that Boca Juniors fans played in the press in order to avoid any responsibility
A reactionary piece to recent violence at stadiums, the article tries to put into context what has been going on in Argentine soccer and who is responsible for the growing violence
Police actions (or inaction) receive much of the blame in this article, with some blame also assigned to players who seem to incite fans by retaliating and playing in a heated fashion
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