Thursday, February 19 th, 2015
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calcionomics
The Rossoneri will earn 100€ Million for the next five seasons. The club and the airline don't rule out the possibility of a new stadium in the next few years
The two Italian clubs explained to the Uefa Club Financial Control Body their current negative situation. Inter are seriously risking fines for the next season. Let's see why
In the last season the second division introduced a cap to the wages. And results are starting to emerge
At the 30th of June revenues are rising but quality players weigh down the balance sheets with their wages
Youth systems, B teams, work permits: the two countries are thinking of changing it all. We compared the two proposals, with pros and cons
The clubs have registered significant losses and will have to provide furhter informations to FIFA in October and November
Champions League's little sister revenues have to be splitted in two parts: one is fixed and the other depends on the market pool
An important source of revenues seems to be underestimated in Italy: Roma and Palermo are the main teams that still have to find a brand for their shirts
The Italian Serie A spent 323 million and signed almost 1400 players this summer: more than Premier League, Liga and Bundesliga combined
The next president of the Italian football federation - whoever he'll be - will have to face the biggest crisis in 50 years. Foreign players are an easy excuse. It's time to change: how did the Belgians and Germans reform?
The international federation had a 53€ M net profit in 2013 and their budget for 2015-2018 is 5 billion dollars. But WC prizes for participating teams are crumbs
With 22 favourable votes and only Fiorentina abstaining, Lega Calcio has approved the tv rights concession plan for the 2015/18 triennium
In its Annual Review, CIES (International Centre of Sports Studies) published the latest quotations of the players from the five main European leagues. Bale's 100€M record transfer might be broken this summer
The Italian Federation has just abolished co-ownership, the most peculiar characteristic of the Italian tranfer market system. Will the system be better off as a whole? Winners and losers of this epochal change
Manchester City and PSG are the first illustrious victims of Platini's policy. Serie A clubs are safe but they'll have to be careful in the summer transfer window
Italian clubs are trying to attract new fans in different markets. Commercial strategis differ: the Rossoneri are reducing the number of commercial sponsorships in order to create more structured partnerships
The Championship club was in dire straits when the Pozzo family took over. They revolutionized the club, bringing in youth players form Italy and Spain, as the fans are backing up the project
The two Milanese clubs missed a huge opportunity after their Champions League wins. Stadium, transfer policy, primitive marketing policy: in a few years, Calcio ceded its economic superiority to England, Spain and Germany
After a decade of complete domination, Serie A clubs started snubbing the second European competition, losing many positions in the UEFA ranking
After Roma and Inter, another Serie A club could soon have a foreign owner: Cagliari. Is this a new trend for Italian clubs, which have always been linked to wealthy, local families? Will this translate into a brighter future for the rossoblu?
Italian football is a million miles away from the three main European leagues in terms of sponsorship policies and brand valorization. Such a gap has direct repercussions on the pitch
FIFPro wants to abolish the transfer fees: players should be able to move from a club to another with a three months notification only. The European clubs reacted with a new study: 7 players out of 10 already move as free agents
In the next seasons Juventus will shift from Nike to Adidas, while Roma will be Nike-branded for the first time in their history. But the Italian clubs are still far from the huge revenues of the Premier League and La Liga's clubs
FIFPro, the worldwide footballers' union, wants to turn around the current system. Players could be free to move from a club to another without any cost. Will small clubs survive?
While many small clubs struggle to survive, trying to balance finances and football results, one team has constantly made money while outperforming top clubs on the field: welcome to Udinese Calcio's universe
The surprising results emerge from a research conducted by comparing the number of points in the table and the total wages of the 20 Serie A teams
Stadiums in Italy attract less and less people. Compared to the past season, attendances dropped almost by a 4%. But some clubs are living a renaissance
English clubs are the most televised and their players the best-paid in Europe, but Italian football is second in both the rankings. Better than Spanish and German leagues
The club’s financial (and technical) future at stake. The difference between winning and losing amounts to €30M
Investments during the 2013-14 summer transfer window surpassed sales