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  1. #1
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    Chelsea Transfer Ban

    Chelsea are banned from 2 transfer windows, but as any ‘self righteous’ club will do so, they are going to appeal the ban.

    There are two issues that spring to mind on hearing this news.
    Firstly, maybe the news is not as devastating as it is made out to be in terms of the transfer activity that Chelsea might have been involved in, in the coming two windows.

    I am not very sure that Chelsea would have been very active in the transfer market in any case. Maybe they will miss the ‘marquee’ signing that they craved for.
    However if the present team does not go on to win trophies, in the next two years ( especially with ManU and Liverpool being visibly weakened in the transfer market this year) I do not think any other Chelsea team will. The present team (most of it at least) has developed a bond and a camaraderie through thick and thin over the past 3-4 seasons. And to infuse new talents will require some team rebuilding time at least (as real Madrid might find out this season).

    More importantly, the second and a more serious issue that this event brings to the forefront is what does Chelsea do with their youngsters? (Or ‘tapped up’ youngsters).
    We have seen many Chelsea youngsters (tapped or untapped) being sold to other clubs, as they are unable to break into the first team. Some youngsters like Frank Nouble left Chelsea as he didn’t see a future in the first team here. Also many other payers are skeptical to join Chelsea. This because, even if Chelsea supposedly have a youth policy, they buy almost established and star players from the market. There is nothing wrong in doing this as this speaks for the ambition of the club to win trophies in the present. However what this does suggest is lack of direction in terms of getting youth into the team. They seem to have a plan, where in they will introduce 1 player from the youth system into the first team i.e from next season.
    Chelsea were supposedly after Aguero or Pato in the summer market, however now that everyone knows Gael Kakuta, at least play him in the Carling cup and FA cup to find out if is he really worth that ban. In fact Chelsea would be better off introducing at least 4 players from the youth system into the first team for some Carling cup and other league cup encounters. And I am sure this will work out well for all the parties, Roman, The seniors, the reserves, and Frank ‘the sporting director’ Arnesen.
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  2. #2
    ☆.:*:.The Bluesmania.:*:.☆
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    Bagi aku ni semua salah si Frank Arnesen....huh....
    tapi mgkin ada bagusnya gak....

  3. #3
    ☆.:*:.The Bluesmania.:*:.☆
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    Chelsea's Gaël Kakuta ban can only help English football



    Whatever happened to Swiss neutrality? Before Eduardo and Gaël Kakuta, Uefa and Fifa tended to punish wrongdoers with the all the zeal of a hungover supply teacher on a Friday afternoon.

    Uefa have attempted to stamp out monkey chants across Europe by fining clubs anywhere upto 25 euros. After a series of polite reminders. And a strongly-worded letter.

    Likewise, Fifa only bare their teeth at the monsters who infringe the intellectual property rights of their Football Family by selling World Cup keyrings. Makes your skin crawl just thinking about it.

    But this week, both of these maligned institutions have suddenly started cracking heads. Eduardo has been banned for diving by Uefa, while Fifa have thrown the book at Chelsea for riding roughshod over Lens.

    Both teams will appeal, but on the face of it, those appeals seem doomed to failure. Because neither punishment is unprecedented, as has been claimed. They are unprecedented against big clubs. That’s the difference.

    From Arnesen, to Eriksson, to Cole, to Mutu and now, apparently, to Kakuta, Chelsea’s conduct has embarrassed their more discerning fans.

    Clearly, fining the club is utterly pointless. But this ban, if upheld, will cause Roman Abramovich to seriously examine the way his handsomely-rewarded executives conduct business in the name of Chelsea Football Club.

    You can also bet in-house lawyers at most Premier League clubs will be working all weekend to make sure their own academy players were not recruited using similar tactics.

    Indeed, this could turn out to be the first step towards a new era, where English academies are filled with English players. It’s a radical suggestion I know, and one that probably keeps Arsene Wenger awake at night.

    But by attempting to protect the rights of poor teams and poor countries, Blatter and Platini aren’t acting like the “enemies of England” which some myopic fans claim.

    The fact that Emile Heskey could play for England tomorrow night speaks volume about the pathetic production of talent in this country. So instead of criticising Blatter and Platini, shouldn’t we instead be asking what Frank Arnsen has ever done for English football?

  4. #4
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    Chelsea's transfer ban appeal chances appear slim in face of Fifa regulations

    Chelsea face limited legal options as they seek to overturn an 18-month transfer ban handed down by Fifa after the club were found to have induced French starlet Gaël Kakuta to breach his contract with Lens, according to legal experts.

    On Thursday night the club announced their intention to appeal against the penalty to Fifa and, if necessary, the Court of Arbitration for Sport, but Chelsea’s problem is that the regulations are unambiguous and well-established.

    A club statement described the penalty as “without precedent” and “arbitrary”. But there are numerous recent precedents for a two transfer-window ban, and far from being arbitrary, the penalty is unambiguously set out in the Fifa regulations governing transfers.

    Regulation 17.4 could not be more clear on the matter: “The club shall be banned from registering new players for two registration periods,” it states.

    Leading sports lawyer Ian Lynam, of Charles Russell, said that Chelsea have only a slim chance of reducing the ban on appeal. “Given the clear drafting of the regulation and the precedents that exist it would appear very difficult for Chelsea to appeal against the length of the ban,” he said. “Fifa has no discretion as to the length of the ban and there are a number of precedents.”

    Lynam points to three recent cases in the last three years involving FC Sion, Al Kuwait and an anonymous club, where two-window bans were upheld.

    Nor is there any comfort in the case of AS Roma, who managed to reduce a two-window penalty to one in a case involving Philippe Mexes. Roma had already served a five-week interim ban when the penalty was cut, effectively meaning they were still banned for two windows.

    Given this case law, Lynam said: “Chelsea’s arguments are likely to be limited to claiming they did not induce the player to breach his contract, or that the player was not a professional when he breached the contract.”

    Establishing whether Kakuta was a professional will rest not on his contract status — he was just 15 when he joined Chelsea and had signed only a pre-contract agreement with Lens — but on whether he was being paid.

    The CAS said on Friday night that it would hear the appeal before Christmas.

  5. #5
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    Chelsea transfer ban: Q&A

    How will Fifa's punishment affect the Premier League leaders?

    Q: What is the allegation against Chelsea?
    A: Fifa claim they offered inducements to French teenager Gael Kakuta to break his contract and join Chelsea when he was 16 years old in 2007.

    Q: What is the punishment?
    A: Chelsea were ordered to pay Lens 130,000 euros (£113,000) “training compensation” for Kakuta, who had been attached to the French club’s academy since the age of eight while the player himself has been banned from playing football for four months and given a 780,000 euro (£682,000) fine. Of greatest significance, FIFA have banned Chelsea from signing players in the next two transfer windows (January 2010 and from the end of the 2009-10 season until September 1).

    Q: Can the club appeal?
    A: Yes - and they intend to launch what they describe “the strongest appeal possible” at the Court of Arbitration for Sport in Lausanne. Having reached its verdict Fifa will now send out documentation to Chelsea in the next two weeks, detailing its evidence, with the club having a further 21 days to appeal.

    Q: What does this mean for the existing players?
    A: If the ban is upheld, it is far less likely that Chelsea will sell any of their existing squad, even though it is an ageing team. It also places those who are due for contract negotiations in a stronger position. Talks are about to start with Joe Cole, whose contract expires at the end of the season, while Michael Ballack has only signed a one-year addition to his contract. The transfer ban could indirectly help both players in negotiations with the club. There might also be a knock-on impact for the players due to be involved in the African Cup of Nations. Didier Drogba, Salomon Kalou and Michael Essien are all potentially involved next January, but Chelsea could try and encourage those players to stay in England and help the club.

    Q: What does it mean for Peter Kenyon and Frank Arnesen?
    A: It is not the first time that Chelsea’s recruitment process has been questioned. Remember Ashley Cole? Attention will now focus on the roles played by Kenyon, the chief executive, and Arnesen, who was chief scout. François Collado, the now-retired former general manager at Lens, claims that he warned Chelsea that what they were doing was against the rules. "When I met with Kenyon and Arnesen at Chelsea I took the contract,” he said. “I told Kenyon, 'You're risking a fine and a transfer ban'. I explained the Fifa rules to him. Kenyon spoke with Arnesen and he said they were sure of their intentions. They proposed a ridiculous fee. I said I'll leave you and if you're sure then I'll go to Fifa and we'll see if you're not sanctioned. They said there would be no need for another meeting.”

    Q: Has this happened before?
    A: Swiss club FC Sion received a transfer ban in April over the way they recruited Egypt goalkeeper Essam El Hadary from Al-Ahly. Sion have appealed, and the ban has been frozen pending a decision. The freezing of the ban meant that Sion were able to operate in the most recent transfer window.

    Q: Can Chelsea now bring in some loan signings?
    A: No - the ban prevents them from registering any new player, even on loan.

    Q: Can they bring their on-loan players back?
    A: Yes, because the players are already registered with them. At present, Jack Cork, Liam Bridcutt, Shaun Cummings, Jacob Mellis, Patrick Van Aanholt, Scott Sinclair, Franco Di Santo, Lee Sawyer, Ryan Bertrand and Tom Taiwo are among those at various clubs around England.

  6. #6
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    Chelsea manager Carlo Ancelotti is the real victim of the Gael Kakuta saga

    Peter Kenyon, the chief executive, or Frank Arnesen, the chief scout, could well lose their jobs if it is found that they broke the rules when Kakuta moved to Chelsea. Their position should become clear when Chelsea’s lawyers start poring through the 50-page Fifa document, which is expected at Stamford Bridge in two weeks. If either or both get fired they won’t be victims.

    They’ll have deserved it. From what has been revealed by Fifa and Lens the buck stops with these two: this is not a case of them being made scapegoats for what everyone else is up to. It seems they simply decided to ignore the existence of a contract.

    What about Kakuta himself? He has to pay €780,000 (about £680,000) compensation — although Chelsea are jointly liable — and he is now suspended for four months effective immediately. He was 15 when it all happened so it is hard to blame him for having his head turned. Still, one report suggests he was paid a €1million signing-on fee. Those four months will fly by.

    What about Lens? They wanted €5million for Kakuta when Chelsea called and are left with only €780,000 plus €130,000 in training compensation. Still, that is more than €1million they never thought they would see. Plus, they have occupied the moral high ground and set a precedent that will help them protect their players in the future.

    No, the party coming out of this with no positives is Ancelotti. The Italian is a man under pressure. Since Roman Abramovich bought the club the manager has been kicked out as soon as he failed to win the league. Jose Mourinho went the September after he lost the title to Manchester United; Claudio Ranieri left after finishing second, so did Avram Grant. Luiz Felipe Scolari didn’t even make it to the end of the season. Ancelotti needs to deliver.

    And the Kakuta affair will seriously damage Chelsea’s chances of winning the title. Why? One word: Angola. Chelsea lose four players to the African Cup of Nations in January: John Obi Mikel, Salomon Kalou, Michael Essien and, most tellingly, Didier Drogba. The quartet will miss at least four Premier League games and the third round of the FA Cup. The tournament kicks off on Jan 10 and end on Jan 31, but players will be expected to report early for training camps.

    Clearly Chelsea would have wanted to bring in some players — possible on short-term loans — as cover for those absentees when the window opens again on Jan 1. There is the fear that they will miss out on long term, high-profile targets, such as Franck Ribery and Alexandre Pato. But Ancelotti needs to ensure he has enough depth in the squad come January, for he will not be able to rotate his team.

    Come Feb 6, when Chelsea host Arsenal in a fixture that should have a serious bearing on the title, Ancelotti could have a squad of players exhausted from covering for the absent Africans and his returning contingent exhausted by playing up to six games in three weeks in Africa. Good luck.

    How can he put his imprint on the team if he can’t sign anyone (Yuri Zhirkov, Ross Turnbull and Danny Sturridge were all Arnesen signings)? Precedent suggests the best Chelsea can hope for is the reduction of the ban from two windows to one. So the only tactic left to Chelsea would be to try and get the ban frozen by CAS until after the window opens again. The document is expected in two weeks; then Chelsea have 21 days to decide whether to appeal. If they can string it out, they might force CAS to delay until after Christmas.

    Yet there is, real political appetite from CAS and Uefa president Michel Platini that a ruling is made before the window re-opens. They don’t want it looking as if Chelsea have been allowed to exploit a loophole.

    So Ancelotti is stuck with what he has, a squad with undoubted quality but short on numbers and high on age. Perhapshe can find a solution from within. Is there not a promising academy kid just waiting for his chance?

    Yes, come to mention it, his name’s Gaël Kakuta – but will he be available? .

  7. #7
    بسم الله الرحمن الرحيم
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    Gitaris Berapi is a splendid one to behold Gitaris Berapi is a splendid one to behold Gitaris Berapi is a splendid one to behold Gitaris Berapi is a splendid one to behold Gitaris Berapi is a splendid one to behold Gitaris Berapi is a splendid one to behold Gitaris Berapi is a splendid one to behold
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    mu pun bakal terima nasib yg sama sbb ada skandal dlm pembelian pmain muda france.. x ingat aku nama dia...

    kelab asal tu kata mu bagi mak bapak dia duit termasuk sebuah rumah d england.. sedangkan kelab tu x nak lepaskan..

    apapun kalo btul la transfer mu pun kna ban, mngkin liverpool & arsenal juga bakal mngalami nasib yg sama sbb dah mula byk kelab yg buat laporan mngatakan pmain muda dorang selalu jd mangsa kelab2 besar english..

  8. #8
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    CHELSEA have been warned that they could have their transfer ban increased!

    The Blues were stunned on Thursday when FIFA's Disputes Resolution Chamber imposed an embargo on the club signing players until January 2011 for illegally poaching Gael Kakuta.

    French starlet Kakuta, now 18, who was nabbed from Lens in 2007, was also banned from playing for four months.

    Chelsea were outraged at the decision and have vowed to mount the strongest possible appeal at the Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS) in Switzerland.

    They claimed the verdict was "totally disproportionate to the alleged offence" and there were dark mutterings of an anti- English conspiracy.

    However, Ian Blackshaw, an international sports lawyer who sits on the CAS, has told Chelsea the court has the power to hit them even harder than FIFA did.

    It means Blues' Russian owner Roman Abramovich (left) faces a case of Russian Roulette.

    Blackshaw said: "While it is possible for the court to reduce the penalty, it is open to the CAS - if they take the view that the penalty imposed isn't severe enough - to impose a higher penalty.

    "This has happened in a number of doping cases where the CAS has said the body concerned was too lenient, a two-year ban was not sufficient and the punishment did not fit the crime.

    "They have then increased the punishment to three or even four years.

    "This is the risk Chelsea will take in this case even though the risk may be more theoretical than actual or practical."

    It had been assumed Chelsea had nothing to lose by appealing and at worst the FIFA ruling - banning them from buying players during the next two transfer windows - would be upheld.

    But now further danger has been exposed. Blackshaw, though, believes Chelsea have an advantage because they can bring more evidence to the table and could get Kakuta to give his side of the story.

    He said: "Chelsea have 21 days to give notice of their appeal to the CAS in Lausanne.

    "The CAS is the supreme court of world sport, you cannot go any higher than that. I don't want to prejudge the appeal but the advantage Chelsea have is that under CAS rules they can look at the case all over again from scratch.

    "They can accept new evidence and new information which perhaps wasn't in front of FIFA.

    "Chelsea can introduce Kakuta as a witness to say what the facts were as far as he was concerned.

    "They can appeal against every aspect of the ruling, the fine and the sanctions - which do seem rather harsh and swingeing - and there are precedents for the court to reduce the penalty."

    Italian giants Roma were banned from signing players for two transfer windows five years ago over their move for Philippe Mexes of Auxerre. This was reduced to one window on appeal.

    As well as the transfer ban, FIFA also dished out fines totalling almost £800,000 to Kakuta and the club.

    It is expected Chelsea's case will be heard before Christmas.

    And Lens president Gervais Martel said: "I hope Chelsea will appeal and that the financial sanction against them will be even more important.

    "Small clubs can no longer let them act like this as Kakuta had been with us since he was eight years old and the investment in his training led us to have high hopes for him.

    "Foreign clubs and in particular the English do not respect regulations over young players."

    Blues skipper John Terry admitted he was "shocked" at the ban.

    One of his reasons for staying at Chelsea rather than quitting for Manchester City was he was satisfied by the club's ambitions and that they would be able to compete in the transfer market.

    But the ban means the Blues' ageing team cannot be freshened up to maintain the challenge for major trophies.

  9. #9
    sparrow
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    Quote Originally Posted by Gitaris Berapi View Post
    mu pun bakal terima nasib yg sama sbb ada skandal dlm pembelian pmain muda france.. x ingat aku nama dia...

    kelab asal tu kata mu bagi mak bapak dia duit termasuk sebuah rumah d england.. sedangkan kelab tu x nak lepaskan..

    apapun kalo btul la transfer mu pun kna ban, mngkin liverpool & arsenal juga bakal mngalami nasib yg sama sbb dah mula byk kelab yg buat laporan mngatakan pmain muda dorang selalu jd mangsa kelab2 besar english..
    tp aku pelik gak pesal skang br nk kecoh pasal nih...ok per dh player tuh talented bg ah kesenangan skit

  10. #10
    ☆.:*:.The Bluesmania.:*:.☆
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    pas ni mgkin FIFA akan wat rule baru...
    player2 under 18 xkan involve dlm transfer....

    mungkin bagus gk idea tu...


  11. TenkoFX Crypto

 
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