FIFA and the World Cup are about money, not about human rights


It’s me, Soprani Ilbambino, President of football around the world. As Council Chair, Chair of the Standing Program Committee, Head of Normalization, close friend of the House of al-Thani, laughing Chair of the Saudi Crown Prince, and Kremlin ally and dearest leader, I am honored to welcome you to the World Cup in Qatar. If you wish, please slide the envelope under your palm across the table, thank you.

I’m here today to announce that the colorful rainbow stripes cannot be worn in soccer. Football players who wear the colorful rainbow stripes on their armbands receive a yellow card. If you wear the colorful rainbow Stripes on the bucket hat as a football spectator, you are stopped by the Public Security Directorate and your hat removed, exposing you to the relentless Arabian sun. We have to respect the host and not be racist westerners because as one of my colleagues recently put it, it turns out that a place that “only had sand and pearls has something much more, namely gas” and that’s why , why we all have come to Qatar. So please put the unmarked bills under the napkin.

Qatar’s Supreme Committee has repeatedly insisted that “everyone is welcome in football” and I can confirm that they have confirmed that I can confirm that. With the exception of homosexuals, who are haram and have what a World Cup ambassador from Qatar called “damage in the head” and are therefore subject to arrest and a seven-year prison sentence. I cannot confirm that on the eve of football recently, the Preventive Security Department cleaned the streets of Doha and transferred suspected homosexuals to Al Dafneh underground prison. But we Europeans shouldn’t moralize – after all, we still haven’t apologized for the Bronze Age Etruscan orgies 3,000 years ago. We leave the moralizing to US Secretary of State Antony Blinken, who said of the ban on the colorful rainbow stripes: “No one on a football field should be forced to choose between supporting these values ​​and serving their team.” So please fold the bills and push them towards me while you shake my hand as you walk.

Rainbow-wearing soccer fans refused entry, confronted at the World Cup in Qatar

The Qatar World Cup is 200 percent under my control as President of football around the world. As you can clearly see in Articles 4.3, 4.31, 4.32, 4.33 and 4.34 of our Annexes, Circulars, Policies and Instructions, no clothing shall be worn which is considered “offensive or indecent” or “political, religious or personal slogans”. Therefore, according to the rules and the talking points given to me by the sheikhs, I must ban the Dutch and other European teams from wearing bracelets promoting OneLove. If bracelets were going to draw attention, we would have sold them the license rights. Preferably to QatarEnergy.

Nothing should distract from football. And with that in mind, I draw your attention to the eight newly built stadiums rising from the glass-melting sands of this peninsula, where we can view the tankers from our five-star hotel windows in the Fairmont Katara Towers, inspired by the architecture of a Scimitar blade, mega yacht-inspired decor, smallest room $750 per night, with spa, butler service, world’s tallest chandelier, and live falcon shows.

Plus four restaurants, one serving afternoon tea for $75. I recommend the Lobster Caesar or the Burrata with vanilla vinaigrette and balsamic caviar. And if you would discreetly shove the stuffed briefcase under the table with the toe of your shoe to my side of the bench, thank you.

Families of migrant workers who died in Qatar await answers

The World Cup in Qatar deserves this hypocritical criticism from the Western moralists who insult my good friend the Emir. These stadiums and hotels, as well as new railroads and highways, were not built by slaves, but by hundreds of thousands of voluntary migrants who came here because of the healthy climate and offered their services simply because they wanted to help, as you can see from the numbers presented at fainted with pride at work. They had the opportunity to earn many times more than they did in their underdeveloped countries back home before dying unpaid rolling tarmac in 110-degree heat in Wakrah for 12-hour shifts.

As President of football around the world, I am proud of the World Cup’s long association with strong governments and I honor those who have used their influence to bring this event here, including those who are unable to attend because of the Foreign engage invasion, under house arrest for electoral corruption or life ban for ethics violations. This continues the wonderful tradition of our organization’s global reach, stretching from Mussolini’s Italy in 1934, to the military junta’s Argentina in 1978, to Putin’s Russia in 2018. So please, if you would sign the offshore agreement and have the funds transferred, half in Singapore dollars and half in South African Rand to Banque Pictet in Geneva, account 665777213345667894652, codename AlltheBiscotti. Many Thanks.

World Cup in Qatar

Highlights: Saudi Arabia stunned Argentina, opening a day that also included holders France with a win and two draws from Denmark-Tunisia and Mexico-Poland. Here are seven more games in World Cup history where the underdog swept all odds for a memorable and stunning upset.

USMNT: On their return to the World Cup, the young Americans settled for a 1-1 draw with Wales in their Group B opener defeated Iran 6-2 on Monday.

Qatar controversy: Football fans who wear the rainbow, a symbol of LGBTQ inclusivity, have said they have been denied entry into World Cup stadiums and have been confronted by the public to remove the emblem.

Group leader: The USA men’s soccer team, led by coach Gregg Berhalter and star forward Christian Pulisic, has qualified for the 2022 World Cup, an improvement on a disastrous and unsuccessful 2018 season. Here’s a close look at how all the teams in each group are faring stack.


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