The Liverpool Crisis: Where Are The Lords And Masters?

Ian

Ian began writing Twohundredpercent in May 2006. He lives in Brighton. He has also written for, amongst others, Pitch Invasion, FC Business Magazine, The Score, When Saturday Comes, Stand Against Modern Football and The Football Supporter. Ian was the first winner of the Socrates Award For Not Being Dead Yet at the 2010 NOPA awards for football bloggers.

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6 Responses

  1. admin says:

    Just as a quick note, because we’ve had three already: Please note that any abusive comments will be deleted without being published. It’s not that complicated.

  2. Cuccir says:

    Well that article has depressed me! Little will change until a club goes completely out of existence, and even then the authorities will attempt to write that off as a specific failing at that one team.

    In regards to your last point: the FSF do a good job at attempting to co-ordinate fan groups across clubs into action, but they have precious few resources to do so.

  3. Big Sim says:

    I have plenty of sympathy for the plight of Liverpool supporters. I only wish the supporters of Liverpool and other ‘big’ clubs had returned this sympathy for the supporters of the many ‘smaller’ clubs who have suffered at the hands of rachman-like owners.

    The point made above about the lack of fans’ solidarity is an important one.

    ‘Big’ Sim

  4. Martin says:

    The last thing Richards and Scudamore would want to do at the moment is to put their head above the parapet.

    If they did, more people might realise that they are similar leeches and part of the problem, not the solution.

  1. October 15, 2010

    […] “As the week has worn on, the situation concerning the ownership of Liverpool Football Club has descended into chaos. With each passing day, the tug of war for the ownership of the club has passed through low comedy, drama and bathos to the point that has started to feel exhausting. There is too much information. There are too many conflicting opinions. And with this exhaustion comes a feeling of profound depression and the feeling that, for all that we could have told the world – indeed, have tried to tell the world for several years – that it was always likely to end up like this, this situation has spiralled out of all control. If football supporters in England hadn’t had the extent to which their game has been taken away from them spelled out in plain enough language over the last twenty years or so, they surely have over the last week or so.” (twohundredpercent) […]

  2. October 22, 2010

    […] one of its most loved, globally renowned brands in Liverpool was nearly allowed to collapse. As Ian King noted, while Anfield burned, the Premier League fiddled. The damage done to the league’s reputation […]

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