The managers and the teams of the league face complicated questions, unpredictable measures, and unenviable consequences.
It’s football’s darkest moment in which no one has protection from it.
The risks couldn’t have been greater. European football is financed by billions of dollars from the agreements of broadcasting, but teams still acknowledge that it is difficult to risk the well-being of their athletes and staff.
Since mid-March, European football has been shut down, aside from the exception of Belarus. -Leagues continue to finely manage, when and how to conclude the current season as nations continue to focus on gradual re-openings of the activities.
Although the European governing body UEFA has a huge wish to see competitions domestically being finished.
Last month, the season was proclaimed null and void by the Dutch Eredivisie.
Ajax has been on track to win its 35th trophy, but no winner will be announced in the league and form history for having no champion in 64 years.
It has never been more necessary to find a balance, between retaining sporting dignity and ensuring financial viability.
While the teams of the wealthiest league in the world — the English Premier League — are enjoying the riches from domestic TV rights contracts of around billions, it is the teams who face the maximum in this situation.
Kieran Maguire, the financial analyst of football, estimated that local broadcasters may be subjected to huge refunds of about $1 billion if the season is to be canceled.
Flecks of daylight are appearing, amid the grim outlook.
After getting the government approval, Germany will bring the first major European Football Back on television screens, but with stringent restrictions in motion. The expected date is May 16.
The game will only be played with 300 people witnessing on match days, and their passing will be done through restrictive checkups, testing, and monitoring.
According to Pfannenstiel, it seems like a gradual pathway towards normality