You have searched for "laws"
Showing 1-10 of 918
MILAN (Reuters) - Serie A clubs agreed on Wednesday to postpone until next week a vote on pay TV operator Sky's bid for screening three out of 10 games on a non-exclusive basis, Italian soccer's top league said in a statement.
(Reuters) - National teams competing at this year's European Championship will be allowed to increase the size of their squad from 23 to 26 players, European soccer's governing body UEFA confirmed on Tuesday.
(Reuters) - Newcastle United manager Steve Bruce has called for a further review of the handball rules after striker Callum Wilson's late goal was chalked off in Saturday's 1-1 Premier League draw at Liverpool.
(Reuters) - Online racial abuse directed at football players has reached a "crisis point" and social media platforms must join forces with authorities to tackle the problem more quickly, Britain's Sports Minister Nigel Huddleston said.
LONDON (Reuters) - British Prime Minister Boris Johnson said on Tuesday no action was off the table to stop the planned breakaway European Super League by 12 soccer clubs, saying the government was exploring all options including new laws.
MANCHESTER, England (Reuters) - The 12 clubs behind the breakaway European Super League have called on UEFA and FIFA to open talks with them on their new competition.
(Reuters) - The Professional Footballers' Association (PFA) and FIFPRO, the global players' union, have called on football's lawmakers to consider launching trials into temporary concussion substitutes to better protect players who suffer head injuries.
MANCHESTER, England (Reuters) - Teams will be allowed to use up to five substitutes per game during June's Euro 2020 tournament, UEFA's executive committee ruled on Wednesday.
(Reuters) - World number one Ash Barty said on Saturday she will probably not return home to Australia until after the conclusion of the 2021 season because of quarantine requirements in place to stem the spread of COVID-19.
MANCHESTER, England (Reuters) - Over the years FIFA has been opposed to players, teams and fans engaging in protests or sloganeering but it seems global soccer's governing body is perhaps now prepared to tolerate a blurring of the line it once drew between politics and sport.