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Old 28-09-16, 09:22   #1
 
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Update English Football Corruption>Manager Fired>More Managers Investigated

Sam Allardyce Leaves Job as England Manager With a Seven-Figure Pay-Off After Just 67 Days in Charge

  • Sam Allardyce has left his job as manager of England by mutual agreement
  • Allardyce used his position to negotiate £400,000 deal with businessmen
  • He was also filmed offering advice on how to bend FA transfer rules
  • Gareth Southgate will take charge of England's next four matches
  • Allardyce landed a £3m-a-year plus bonuses contract two months ago
  • England are now looking for their third manager this year
  • Allardyce's reign in charge of his country lasted just 67 days
Daily Mail UK, 28 September 2016





He didn’t get a tournament, he didn’t get a second game. Hell, Sam Allardyce didn’t even get to walk out at Wembley just once as England manager. A pathetic figure, undone by quite gratuitous greed and weakness, his only legacy is that the number 67 in English football will now resonate with almost the force of 66. The year England won the World Cup: 66. The number of days Allardyce lasted as England manager: 67.



Sam Allardyce's tenure as England manager ended after only 67 days on Tuesday night with the Football Association condemning him for ‘inappropriate’ conduct and a ‘serious error of judgment’ but still sending him away with a seven-figure pay-off.
The 61-year-old was summoned to Wembley on Tuesday after being the target of an embarrassing Daily Telegraph sting that concluded with the former Sunderland boss and his employers mutually agreeing to part company.

Allardyce was subjected to an intense interrogation by FA chairman Greg Clarke and chief executive Martin Glenn, although Sportsmail understands Glenn and FA technical director Dan Ashworth were far less reluctant to lose the manager they only appointed in July.





Sam Allardyce arrives back at his home in Bolton late on Tuesday night after an eventful day









The 61-year-old has become the shortest-serving permanent England manager in history



The former Sunderland boss is no longer England manager after the undercover sting

Questions put to the FA by the Telegraph that even returned to historical allegations about Allardyce’s former football agent son, Craig, had actually pushed him towards the brink of resignation anyway late on Tuesday afternoon.
But in the end the two parties agreed to split, leaving Wembley bosses in a mess as to which way to turn now.



UPDATE:

Exclusive: Eight Premier League Managers Accused of Taking Transfer Bungs

The Telegraph UK, 28 September 2016.

Eight current and former Premier League managers stand accused of receiving “bungs” for player transfers after The Daily Telegraph found widespread evidence of corruption in the English game.


As Sam Allardyce lost his job as England manager following the Telegraph’s disclosures about his conduct, the Football Association faced a separate crisis over the alleged bribery of managers.

Football agents were filmed by undercover reporters boasting about how many managers they had paid, with one agent saying that in football, “everything is under the table”.


Later this week the Telegraph will also disclose the name of an assistant manager at a leading club who was filmed accepting a £5,000 cash payment from undercover reporters posing as representatives of a Far Eastern firm that wanted to invest in players.

It leaves the FA facing its biggest crisis in recent years, as it deals with evidence that attempts to clean up the game have failed, while it also has to begin the search for a new manager of the England team.

Allardyce became the shortest-reigning permanent England manager in history on Tuesday night when he lost his job over the Telegraph’s disclosures that he had given advice on how to get around FA rules on player transfers while negotiating a £400,000 deal with a fictitious Far Eastern firm. His insistence that he would have to clear the deal with the FA was not enough to save him.

During a series of meetings with agents, managers and club officials over the summer, undercover reporters built up a dossier of secret recordings and other evidence that suggests corruption remains a major problem in the English game.

The Telegraph has agreed to give all relevant transcripts to the Football Association and has also passed information to the police. As well as the eight current and recent Premier League managers named by agents, two bosses of Championship clubs were said to have been open to so-called “bungs” – illicit payments.





Pino Pagliara claimed several football managers are 'bent' in an undercover investigation by the Telegraph Credit: Telegraph



Pino Pagliara, an unlicenced Italian agent who was banned from football for five years for match-fixing in 2005, spoke openly about his reliance on the “greed” of managers.


At San Carlo, the Italian restaurant that doubles as the football world’s meeting room, the names of “bent” football managers tripped off his tongue as easily as the prosecco bubbles popped in his wine glass.

The football agent lowered his voice as he named a well-known manager who, he said, asks if there will be “a little coffee” for him if a transfer deal goes through – code for a backhander.
Warming to the subject, he described another famous manager as “very bent”, who would ask for kickbacks to be deposited in an offshore account when transfers were agreed.


Over the following hours, and during other meetings with undercover Telegraph reporters, Mr Pagliara and two other agents named a total of eight current or recent Premier League managers who they said were known for taking “bungs”, including five they said they had personally paid off.

They also named two Championship managers who, they said, had accepted bribes. They were unaware that their conversations were being recorded as part of a Telegraph investigation into corruption in football, thinking instead they were talking to representatives of a Far Eastern firm looking to invest in soccer.

With their guard dropped, the agents provided a troubling insight into a footballing nation where, according to one of them, “everything is under the table” and corruption is widespread.

By the time Mr Pagliara sat down to his lunch of king prawns followed by risotto at San Carlo in Manchester, where virtually every player, manager and agent in the north west has dined at some point, he had already held several meetings with representatives of the fictitious Far East firm, and was keen to use their supposed financial clout to further his own career in the sometimes murky world of player transfers.

He explained to the woman sitting next to him that:

“There’s one thing I’ve always been able to rely on, and that is the greed of general managers.”



Quote:
In Quotes | Managers on The Make ... as Described by Agents


Manager 1

Ex-Premier League manager allegedly liked “bungs” in cash or deposited in a Swiss bank account. Pagliara said: “I can call [X] now and all it is with [X] is 'How much, Pino? And will it be the same Swiss bank account?’”


Manager 2

Ex-top flight manager has had “more backhanders than Wimbledon”. Pagliara said: “This is what I hate... the guy that used to need the money but he’s had so much now that all of a sudden he’s whiter than white.”


Manager 3

After managing several British clubs, he was allegedly fired by one for having “his fingers in the till”. Pagliara said he would get involved if “you understand that when we do deals I have to have a carrier bag with some cash”.


Manager 4

Pagliara said of this boss with Premier League experience: “We know him very, very well. We do a transfer, [X] has winked at us and said 'Yeah, I want the player. Is there a little coffee for me, Pino?’ Yeah, course there is.”


Manager 5

Ex-Premier League manager who, said Pagliara, would call him and say “here’s the number”, and give him details of a Swiss account. He said: “It was always numbered accounts.”


Manager 6

A former player who now manages, he allegedly likes extra money to secure deals because he is not on a big salary at his club. Pagliara said: “[X] takes a few [inaudible] because he’s not being paid big money.”


Manager 7

Ex-Premier League manager is another “we can put on the payroll”. If a player was transferred for £10m, “we’ll turn round to [X] and say, listen, if you take this player we’ll look after you. OK? OK, boom.”


Manager 8

Agent Dax Price said this long-serving manager would pick three trusted players and tell them he was paying them an extra £8,000 per month, on condition that they paid him £4,000 per month each.

Asked if he meant he paid people in England, he replied, “Here it’s even worse… I thought the Italians were corrupt.” Giving examples, he said of one manager: “We know him very, very well. We do a transfer to [named club], [X] has winked at us and said yeah, I want the player. Is there a little coffee for me, Pino? Yeah, that’s what he will say. “Yeah, course there is. I’ll negotiate that coffee as well.”

He added that the manager “will probably tell me, 'OK I’ve got this guy who I work with a lot, he can put an invoice for consultancy, right, and he will do that. Nobody is stupid these days, they understand the importance of covering their tracks.”

“We will not make any payments directly to him. There’ll be a consultancy agreement with somebody who he trusts enough to let them do that and then he gets it back, that’s how it works.”

He said he could ruin the reputation of one former manager with what he knew about him, “because he’s very bent… I’ve got bank accounts of his, I’ve paid money to him, yeah course I did”.

He said the manager would call him and say “here’s the number”, and would then give him the details of a numbered account at a bank in Switzerland. “It was always numbered accounts,” he said. “I have opened so many Swiss bank accounts for managers that you wouldn’t believe.”

The same individual, who used to manage a high profile team, had also fixed a game, Mr Pagliara claimed. The manager’s representatives yesterday described the allegations as “completely false”. In several instances, he admitted that he had personally paid the officials “bungs” to secure deals.

During another meeting with undercover reporters, Mr Pagliara alleged that another manager made his own players give him kickbacks in return for increasing their wages.

He said: “There was three players, and every month they would come into his office with £4,000 cash each of them, so he was getting £12,000. What happened was when they had done the deal he said 'they’ve done the wages and you’re going to get ten grand a week, so I’m going to give you 12 grand a week and you’re going to give me four grand a month – so obviously they were getting four grand a month extra and he was getting four grand.”

The manager in question last night described the allegation as “pure fantasy”. As a general rule of thumb, the Italian agent, who was banned from football for five years in 2005 for match-fixing, said it was easier to bribe managers in the Championship because they earned less.


Quote:

Profile | Giuseppe 'Pino' Pagliara


Born Genoa, Italy in 1955

Early life Moved to New Zealand with his parents as a boy


Work

After returning home in the Nineties he tried to break into football. In 1994, according to the author Tom Bower, Pagliara tried to broker a deal between Newcastle and Inter Milan to take Dennis Bergkamp to Tyneside, only to see the player eventually move to Arsenal.

Big break

This came via former railway station caretaker turned Juventus managing director “Lucky” Luciano Moggi. Pagliara said: “I actually for three years used to call him about four, five times a week and he’d tell me, 'Call me tomorrow, call me tomorrow’, until one day he said 'Listen, what the ---- do you want, because you keep calling me?’

“At that time he controlled Italian football…and I said 'Nothing, I just want to carry your briefcase, you know’.”

He said Moggi – later named as the architect of Serie A’s match-fixing scandal – made him “Juventus’s man in England”.

Ravanelli, who scored for Juventus in a Champions League final victory, shocked fans by joining Bryan Robson’s Middlesbrough for £7m, with Pagliara as his agent.
He claimed to be behind the moves of Nwankwo Kanu to Arsenal, Juninho to Middlesbrough, and Zola to Chelsea.

Low point

In June 2005, Pagliara, by then general manager of Venezia, was stopped by police carrying a briefcase containing €250,000 in Genoa. He was handed a five-year ban by the Italian FA, which concluded the cash was part of a match-fixing agreement. Pagliara returned as an agent in 2014 with Cardiff City under its Malaysian owner Vincent Tan.

However, he said there were one or two in the Premier League that still took money. He named one manager who “likes money” to secure deals, adding that he “takes a few” because “he’s not being paid big money”.

The manager last night denied he had ever “taken money to facilitate football transfers”. At the meeting with the Far Eastern “businessmen”, Mr Pagliara said with a shrug: “Listen, in football everything is underneath the table… I mastered that.”
Such was his reputation, he said, that people knew “if you went into a deal with me you came out with pounds and francs”.

During his meetings with the undercover reporters, Mr Pagliara moaned about a “reformed rogue” of a manager who “used to need the money but he’s had so much now that all of a sudden he’s whiter than white”. He said:

“I felt like saying '[X], you’ve had more backhanders than Wimbledon, what are you talking about?’ “You know he’s a wheeler and dealer don’t you?... he gambles 20 grand a day, he needs to make money… he’ll be earning three or four million, he still wants 50 grand in cash.”



The manager last night denied taking bungs. Another coach who has managed several British clubs was allegedly sacked by one club after being “caught with his fingers in the till”.

Known for liking a “bung”, according to Mr Pagliara, he said the former manager would get involved with the fake Far Eastern firm “providing that you understand that when we do deals I have to have a carrier bag with some cash”.


The club that sacked the manager last night said he had been dismissed because of poor results on the pitch. Yet another boss was identified as “another manager that we can put on the payroll”. Mr Pagliara said that if a player was transferred for £10 million, “we’ll turn round to [X] and say, listen, if you take this player we’ll look after you. OK? OK, boom. How much? Seven million, boom. Here’s five hundred, here’s three hundred, here’s a million.”


Undercover reporters also met Mr Pagliara’s business partner Dax Price, who talked openly about the “crooked deals” he had done and the need to pay some managers to secure deals.

He said: “It’s almost like corruption is just staring you in the face, everyone’s… that is the business.” He added that not every manager needed to be paid, before naming one that was “straight”. One manager, Mr Price said, had complained to him that “people are getting back-handers left, right and centre”.

For Mr Price the rewards were clear: Premier League TV rights meant big money for clubs, which would translate to high transfer fees for players and more commission for agents. “These new TV rights – £7.2 billion… the money’s going to be ridiculous… there’s no league in the world like the English league,” he said.

Mr Pagliara and Mr Price were not the only agents who claimed that money needed to be paid to secure deals. Scott McGarvey, a former Manchester United player turned agent, also met undercover reporters, and rattled off the names of four managers who were willing to take “bungs”.

Many of the names were the same as the ones mentioned by Mr Pagliara and Mr Price. He admitted to personally paying two managers. In one instance he paid a manager – who is still working in the game –£5,000 in “readies” for a player transfer.

The manager said “----ing great, Scotty” when he was given the money. Mr McGarvey said the manager was so pleased with the cash that “it was as though I’d given him a million pounds”.

Mr Pagliara, who had dealt with the same manager, said the football boss liked to have backhanders deposited in a Swiss bank account. He said: “I can call [X] now and all it is with [X] is 'How much, Pino? And will it be the same Swiss bank account?’”

The two men agreed that an associate of the manager would send an invoice in future to cover any other payments, and Mr McGarvey said he had sent the associate £30,000 from a Monaco bank account in relation to the transfer of another player.




Scott McGarvey, a former Manchester United player turned agent, gave names of four managers he said were willing to take 'bungs' Credit: Telegraph


He warned undercover reporters that there were “ramifications of getting caught doing that”. Speaking about a particular manager, Mr Pagliara said he could be relied on to keep quiet, adding: “I would never change pound notes with people that I don’t know.” Asked if he had “done it with him before”, he said: “I’ve done it with everyone before.”

Mr Pagliara said last night: “I have never paid bungs to anyone. I have never paid any money to any of these managers.” He added that he had “fabricated” the stories based on “hearsay” to impress the undercover reporters in the hope of securing a lucrative contract with the fictitious firm.

Mr Price said he could not respond to the Telegraph’s investigation without being provided with more detail, and a spokesman for Mr McGarvey said he denied any wrongdoing and “there is little doubt that the lure of the project and his role in it has resulted in our client providing colourful information to enhance and secure his role as was being offered to him”.
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Old 29-09-16, 08:37   #2
 
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Update re: English Football Corruption>Manager Fired>More Managers Investigated

QPR Manager Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink Asked for £55k to Act For Sports Company that Proposed Selling Players to His Club

The Telegraph UK, 29 September 2016.


Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink, the Queens Park Rangers manager, negotiated a fee of £55,000 to act as an ambassador for a sports company that proposed selling players to his club, The Daily Telegraph can disclose.


The former Chelsea striker agreed to fly to Singapore to speak to investors in a Far Eastern firm that was seeking to be involved in the transfer of players.
He told undercover reporters posing as representatives of the firm:

“Look, just try to make me happy… come up with a nice figure.”

It comes after the Telegraph disclosed that the England manager Sam Allardyce negotiated a £400,000 per year deal to represent the same company, which in reality was a fictitious firm whose representatives were undercover reporters.




Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink during a meeting with Telegraph undercover reporters in London earlier this month Credit: Telegraph


Hasselbaink, 44, held two meetings with an undercover reporter at which he discussed meeting investors in the company and potentially signing players they represented.
He was told the Far East firm wanted to become involved in the transfer of players. But the Championship manager saw that as no barrier to working with the firm, and was open to the idea of signing players they represented, despite the apparent conflict of interest with his job at QPR.
He would potentially have been spending his club’s money on players represented by a company that was paying him.

During a low-key meeting with an undercover reporter and the soccer agent Scott McGarvey at a branch of Pret a Manger in west London, on August 25, Hasselbaink discussed terms as he sipped a cup of green tea.





Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink, pictured when he was named the new QPR manager in December 2015 Credit: Getty Images


McGarvey told him: “I can go anywhere I want, travel the world and sign some good young players… I want to bring you a player, it’s got to be right, everything’s gonna be done properly and it’s got to be looked after properly, and you’ve got no headache.”

The agent said the undercover reporter representing the fictitious Far East firm was “going to be an integral part of this, with me”, adding: “I’ve got a list of players I’d like to talk to you about. You don’t want a centre forward do you?” Hasselbaink replied that he did need a centre forward, as well as players in other positions.

Then the conversation turned to the “business” of Hasselbaink flying to Singapore to deliver a talk to investors in the firm. The Dutchman said:

“You said the word business. That’s all, it’s business, so it depends what you put down, you know… at the end of the day, it has to be worthwhile to go all [that] way…”





Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink reacts during the Sky Bet Championship match between Huddersfield Town and QPR on September 17 Credit: REX/Shutterstock


On Sept 7 he met the reporter and Mr McGarvey – who was not aware of the reporter’s true identity – at The Botanist bar in Sloane Square, west London. After a discussion about how many days he would need to be away from the UK on each trip to Singapore, he said:

“It depends what the cheque says, you know? It just depends what has to be done, but if it’s an international week I can give them Sunday, Monday, Tuesday off.”

He was offered £35,000-£40,000 per trip and replied:

“I think you have to do better than that… “Look, just try to make me happy. Cos you come up with a nice figure, you know. The 35 is… you know?” Asked if £50,000-£55,000 would be acceptable, he said:

“You’re getting warmer. I think, for me to do a good job and also be comfortable, OK I’m going to be three days away, that kind of stuff and, you know international week is also the time when I do spend a lot of time with the family. “It also depends whether I can be paid in Holland? “If I do work abroad I can receive money abroad, and if I do work here then I have to receive it here, and I have to pay tax here. If I do work abroad and receive it abroad, in my bank account in Holland, then if I bring it back here I have a way of only paying between 10 and 15 per cent [tax], instead of paying 45 [per cent]. Because it makes a big difference.”

Told it would not be a problem to pay him in the Netherlands, he said: “Well that makes it a little bit easier. Then 55 is not bad.”

The reporter said: “And obviously anything that you would be able to have a look at other aspects of our business favourably that would be appreciated.”

Hasselbaink, who had been told the fictitious firm had interests in construction and property as well as sport, replied:

“I didn’t have the time yet but I’m going to Google you.” Mr McGarvey chipped in: “What we’re trying to do is build a relationship with you, going forward… we’ll give you a player as well.” Hasselbaink said: “Give me a ----ing player. A good player.”



Quote:
Profile | Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink

Born; March 27, 1972 (age 44)
Former Premier League striker turned manager and currently in charge at Championship side Queens Park Rangers.


After making his name at Leeds United and winning the Premier League golden boot in 1998/99, the Dutch international moved to Atletico Madrid before becoming Chelsea's record signing - £15million - when he completed a move to Stamford Bridge in 2000.
Here he won the golden boot again in 2000-2001, scoring 70 league goals in a four-year spell at the club, before concluding his playing career at Middlesbrough, Charlton and Cardiff.

Reflecting on his career in an interview last year, he said: "I played in a World Cup (France 98) but I’ve never seen myself as a great player.
"I was never a technical player like Gianfranco Zola, Eidur Gudjohnsen or Dennis Bergkamp. I couldn't do what they did. I don’t put myself in the bracket of a Thierry Henry. But I’ve always worked very hard, every training session, every game."

Hasselbaink cut his managerial cloth with Belgian side Royal Antwerp in 2013 and was appointed QPR boss in December last year after leading Burton to the League Two title in 2014/15. The west London side currently sit 16th in the Championship - English football's second tier.



The discussion moved on to a football scout Hasselbaink knew in the Netherlands who spotted talented teenagers. The QPR boss said:

“You need clubs, though. If you own a club then it’s easier to move the player.” He said to the scout: “He’s now like him [pointing to Mr McGarvey], on the wrong side. You know. The dodgy side. So yeah, so I help him out a little bit.”

Hasselbaink, twice leading scorer in the Premier League, started his managerial career at Royal Antwerp in Belgium in 2013, before he took over at Burton Albion, winning promotion to League One, then moved to QPR in December 2015.

A spokesman for Mr McGarvey said:

“Your reporters raised the prospect of well-known football managers travelling to the Far East for the purpose of making speeches to audiences who would comprise clients and connections to the investment business. Our client understood that you saw the value of such individuals attending for that purpose, given the profile and brand of English football in the Far East.
“Our client did recognise that a benefit to such engagements could be the development of personal connections with such managers which may assist in the environment where knowledge, professional opinion and networks have real value.
“There was no suggestion that engaging such managers on these terms was a way of rewarding managers in circumstances where it would be improper for them to be so rewarded.”

Mr Hasselbaink said there was nothing unusual about agreeing to make a speech and denied any wrongdoing.

Last night QPR said it was launching an internal investigation into the matter but said "we have every confidence in our manager".

Damian Collins, of the Commons culture and sport committee, said the practice of a manager taking money from a firm involved in player transfers was “a clear conflict of interest”. and should be banned.


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