The decision of the FIGC Prosecutor also relates to Sampdoria, Pro Vercelli, Genoa, Parma, Pisa, Empoli, Chievo Verona, Novara and Delfino Pescara 1936. The accusation is “taking into account capital gains and the rights of players’ services for values that exceed the permissible to the limit.” which affects the federal requirements for the issuance of a national license.” 61 people also referred
The Prosecutor of the International Football Association (FIGC) referred eleven football clubs to the Federal National Court: Juventus, Napoli, Sampdoria, Pro Vercelli, Genoa, Parma, Pisa, Empoli, Chievo Verona, Novara, Delfino Pescara 1936. The accusation is “accounting for Capital gains and rights to obtain player services for values exceeding those permitted to an extent that would affect federal requirements for the issuance of a national license.”
Companies referred to by direct and objective liability
Juventus, allegedly false accounting: inspections all over Italy
communities, Figure shows“referred to by direct responsibility (in accordance with Section 6 Paragraph 1 of the Sports Justice Act) for the acts and behavior of their senior managers with powers of representation and subject matter responsibility (in accordance with Section 6, paragraph 2 of the Sports Justice Act) for the actions and behaviors of them Senior managers who do not have representation powers.”
61 people also referred
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61 people were also referred to the companies, who held various positions as director or executive with representation powers. “The club expects to be able to articulate every aspect of the interest in the appropriate forums, ensuring that it always operates in compliance with state and federal laws governing management and economic areas as well as complying with national and international practices in the selling of players,” it reads. On a note from SampdoriaIt is one of the mentioned clubs.
The investigation ended last February 21: it was launched by the Prosecutor’s Office of the Federation in recent months after a report by Covisoc, the watchdog for football clubs, on “assessing the effects of certain transfers of rights to services. for players on” the balance sheet and recognition of capital gains The presumed offenses are violations of Article 31, paragraph 1, and Articles 6 and 4 of the Sports Justice Act, or violations in administrative and economic affairs.