Browse Items (118 total)
Covering the period October 1, 1968 to September 30, 1969, these records details financial transactions of CABJ, the income generated by the professional fútbol team, and expenses including many services to its members (such as the club library).
These records make a point to emphasize the costs related to the Ciudad Deportiva project (under control!) and the fact they do not limit the normal atheltic and cultural functions of the club.
Club members were active in various ways, particularly in organizing and participating in various cultural and folkloric events.
A list of club successes in various competitions, including (but not limited to) bocce, track and field, basketball, judo, volleyball, wrestling, and cycling.
This table records the data for club membership at Boca Juniors between October 1969 and September 1969 - a period of relatively small decline with a decrease of almost 5,000 socios (10%).
These pages provide a summary of the club's major accomplishments, including the staging of new exhibition tournaments and the progress of the Ciudad Deportiva complex.
Alberto Poletti, who was permanently expelled from professional fútbol for his actions against AC Milan, appealed for leniency citing his ability to earn a living. The new interventor, Oneto Gaona, declines the request citing the image of the…
Alberto Poletti is banned for life from playing professional soccer in Argentina, while his teammates are handed down 20-30 match suspensions and are banned for 3-5 years from international soccer.
This is AFA's official denouncement of the behavior of Estudiantes players after their match against Italy's AC Milan
AFA modified the rules governing player behavior one day before Estudiantes played AC Milan in the second leg of the Copa Intercontinental. With these new rules in place, AFA justified the penalties handed down on October 23…although AFA had no idea…
FIFA awarded Argentina the 1978 World Cup after losing in the voting process to Mexico for the 1970 tournament. Here, AFA begins to assess the infrastructure and readiness to host the tournament.
The harassing of referees, presence of fans on the field, gas canisters and hoses aimed at hinchas, and other routine incidents call for a reform structure and morality in Argentine soccer.
Helpful article in determining what is a 'revolution' and what is aimed at changing.
The magazine highlights how even Italian journalists familar with Argentine soccer do not feel that Estudiantes represented Argentina as a whole.
Not mincing words, Golessimply assesses Estudiantes' loss as the case of the better team prevailing.
Insightful piece on how the violent style of play is perhaps not what fans want and that teams like DiStefano's Boca can play attractive soccer and win.
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