“If I knew, I wouldn’t have cheered for the round of 16″… Reconsideration due to strong headwinds

On the day before the national team evaluation, criticism is pouring in that the Korea Football Association announced that it would pardon players who were expelled for match-fixing under the pretext of the World Cup round of 16. Then, the association decided to review the matter again tomorrow (31st). In fact, it is an atmosphere that has entered the procedure of’withdrawal of amnesty’.

Fans also turned their backs on the Football Association’s 온라인카지노absurd act of pardoning those involved in match-fixing in the past.

The Red Devils cheering squad demanded “total withdrawal” and issued a statement saying, “If the pardon is enforced, we will refuse to support the national team in the future.”

A fan who went to a one-man protest in front of the Football Association was angry that the World Cup round of 16 was used as a justification.

[Kwon Dae-hyun/Daejeon Hana Citizen fan: If I knew the results of the Qatar World Cup would go in this direction, I would not have cheered for the Qatar World Cup. I don’t think match-fixing was an incident that ended in 2011.]

Faced with a strong headwind, the association went into effect withdrawal two days after the amnesty was announced.

The association announced that “there are many concerns about this resolution, so we decided to hold a temporary board meeting tomorrow afternoon and re-examine this issue,” but the possibility of enforcing the pardon in this situation is slim.

It is pointed out that the explanatory data the association presented last night is not convincing.

It is said that Chairman Chung Mong-gyu exercised the right to pardon in accordance with the Association’s Fair Committee regulations, but it did not reflect the purpose of the revision of the Korea Olympic Committee in October 2020, which stipulates that ‘in the case of match fixing, reduction is impossible when determining the level of disciplinary action’. .

It is in contrast to other sports organizations reflecting the amendment and keeping the ‘zero tolerance principle’ for match fixing.

In addition, although the Professional Football Federation expressed concerns about the pardon, it is known that it was decided without sufficient discussion and voting at the board of directors. Questions are emerging.

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