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Financial Fair Play ...

13.07.2017 21:50 - Leader

Deloitte has published the 26th edition of the Annual Review of Football Finance, highlighting upward trends in group revenues and money given for player transfers and contracts. Television money gives the most impetus and new agreements triggered in 2015 / 16 for UEFA, as well as those confirmed in England and other countries for 2016/17, continue to have a significant impact on the economic landscape of the five major tournaments, according to Deloitte's annual report focusing on the racing Year 2015/16. The new agreements in Italy and Spain, which was found in its first collective management season, which created even more conditions for the "second" and "third" gear groups, showed new increases. The new Bundesliga contract on international rights will be followed by a domestic deal to be applied in the 2017/18 season. It promises an increase of 85% in revenues compared to 2015/16!

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At the European level, significant increases in UEFA's money distribution have made it even more profitable to participate in its club competitions. Typically, in Spanish clubs the increases reached 50% and in English 80%, making them differently assess the perspective that a place can offer in the inter-club competitions. For UEFA, it is a way to push teams to fully and directly harmonize with Financial Regulations and Financial Fair Play, while it is typical that in countries that do not have such a big TV power the impact of the European Confederation's money was greater . Overall, given the impact of Euro 2016, European football market revenues totaled 25 billion in 2015/16, up 13%.

However, despite the changes in countries such as Spain, the Premier League continues to be a speed ahead, since television deals on the Island are a category of their own. The collective distribution of television revenues on which the Premier League system has been built over the last decades is the great strength and has made the English league the most "equal" of the five major, providing the platform for "miracles" like that of Leicester . In no other championship, a team of the "Foxes" range could not put 90 million pounds out of TV only!

In 2015/16, the Premier League's revenues reached the record amount of 3.6 billion, up 9%. Each group earned an average of more than 22 clubs in the 1991/92 season, while trade profits exceeded one billion for the first time in the history of the league. However, despite a fairly structured distribution system, there are significant differences between clubs in commercial revenue and money coming into the fund during the days of the Games. The bonuses from participating in European competitions are also playing an important role here. As for the net debt of the Premier League, it dropped by 125 million, showing a downward trend for the third season. At the end of 2012/13 it accounted for 99% of revenue. After 2015/16, it fell to 61%.

Leicester saw its revenue grow by £ 25m and still had 40% less revenue than the 6 "big" groups. The money they spent in the summer of 2016 to boost was more than any other team, returning to the top six positions in the score in 2016/17.

The millions who joined the English clubs were accompanied by the 2015/16 season as a result of being transformed into a racing power. Premier teams spent more than any other country on transfers, reaching 1.3 billion, while German and French were the ones with the most ... talent exports. China's "explosion" brought significant revenue from transcriptions to the English. Financial regulations, both at European and domestic level, only resulted in Ligue 1 and Serie A from the five major leagues to record losses. The total turnout in the Premier League and Football League pitches increased by 5% to nearly 32 million.

Winning the title from Leicester brought four sets of different champions in England for the first time in the history of the championship, which did not happen in the rest of the league. In fact, the 2015/16 season was the fourth season that Juventus, Paris and Bayern are winning titles in Italy, France and Germany respectively.
Together with the money for transfers, the British also recorded a rise in contract money. In 2015/16 they reached 2.3 billion, up 12%. The growth rate has almost doubled over the previous two years, as the clubs have spent waiting for the new television revenue from the 2016/17 season. However, compared to previous years, the proportion of revenue spent on contracts has fallen to 44%, from 99% to 2012/13. Previously, any increase in the revenue of a team was invested in player contracts. Now, the management is different. The Premier League season also showed that money for the contracts does not guarantee success.

Leicester, which won the title, was 15th in this field, while the second in the Chelsea contract finished eight places lower. Aston Villa, who was relegated, was the eighth group with the most money to players. In the 2016/17 season, however, the ratio returned, with the six teams spending the most money on the contracts finishing on the top six spots. The mixed operating revenue of the Premier League teams (28 million) compared to the Champions League's last year's twenty million more damage shows the importance of the climbing for the batting teams in the second category, Operate on the basis of their revenue. For the third consecutive season, the Championship clubs spent more on wages than their revenues, recording record-breaking losses of up to 261 million.

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