Financial Fair Play Pushed Top Team to Learn to Sell Their Best Players
UEFA’s Financial Fair Play regulations have finally made an impact on the transfer window as clubs accept they can only invest what they have generated in revenue, according to the latest Transfer Review by Prime Time Sport. (€113m), (€79m), (€77m), (€94), (€92m) and (€62. 2m) all recouped record figures for player income in figures released by The Transfer Review by Prime Time Sport. This in turn allowed for a record level of expenditure by , , , , whilst the likes of and , who are backed by wealthy owners, had to reign in their spending due to the limited revenue generated in Ligue 1. Premier League Top the Tables in Europe
The English Premier League dominated the transfer window with combined spending of over €1 billion for the first time ever. Player expenditure in the was up 41 per cent on the previous year and is double the closest rival as La Liga clubs spent a total of €500m. topped the spending tables with a club record of €196 million, the second highest amount spent in a transfer window across Europe ever. also broke their club record for expenditure with €102 million. were the surprise leaders of Europe in player sales with a total of €120 million, the third highest total in history, which also saw them break in to the top 10 spenders with purchases of €73m, higher than champions. The spectacular rise of the is down to a number of factors but the ability to generate significant income from stadium, commercial and now player sales underpins the rise in dominance under the UEFA FFP ruling. ’s desire to get back into the Champions League, however, cannot be underestimated, their spending only being surpassed by (€265m) in 2009/10. A remarkable finding has come out of London based club who loaned 29 players, which equated to 14 per cent of total loans in the. Writing workshop is at its best when joy and help me write my college essay delight fill the classroom. Homegrown Talent Pool
The English continues to have the lowest percentage of homegrown players with only 33 per cent of all squads eligible to represent England. La Liga, however, is the highest ranked with 61 per cent of their players able to play for the national team. Despite the low numbers of individuals investment in English players has tripled in 2014/15 with €203m spent on English players, representing 20 per cent of overall expenditure. The average cost of national players in England rose to €4m compared to €0. 4m in Spain where only 4. 2 per cent of transfer money was used to bring in Spanish players. Despite the departure of Danny Welbeck and Tom Cleverley, still have the most homegrown players with seven, and both have six, whilst and have five each. , and don’t have any homegrown players within their squad. To read the full Transfer Review by Prime Time Sport,. Alternatively, you can download from Prime Time Sport by. Author Esteve Calzada is available for media interviews. Please call +44 7741 376320.