Footballers wages are they getting paid too much
The rules of the market economy are clear. Footballers should be well rewarded. Except for the aforementioned case of Stephen Ireland.
From a young age he tried out in clubs like Lyon but was always rejected as he was not tall enough or just not good enough. Successful teams make more money from broadcasting rights, merchandise and ticket sales.
Even when the players— Cristiano RonaldoCarlos Tevez, Messi to name a few—do deliver the goods in large supply, their mega-salaries are still a little hard to stomach.
Employers have to compete for the best workers. Now, if ticket prices were being raised yearly, then I'd have a bigger problem with the players' wages.
Yes, it is. This new consumer is typically far more demanding, far more discriminating, much less loyal and more willing to complain than in the past, whilst xii P R E FA C E the new competition is frequently far less predictable and often more desperate than previously.
Are footballers over paid
But no one could pretend that banks, properly regulated, are not essential to both society and the economy. Literally too much? David Beckham is a modern icon who has expressed and challenged some of the dominant assumptions of masculinity and identity. The argument to this is fairly simple. It is unbelievable that a fifth of the country we live in right now is jobless and are almost unable to make ends meet, whilst on the other end of the scale, people who earn two million euros a week are selfish enough to evade tax and have the nerve to use the incredible public services that ensure that we are all safe and healthy, wherever and whoever we are. If you believe that football is a tough job then compare the lifestyle of a player to the one of a certain history teacher in the school. Footballers should be well rewarded. Sports franchises are making money like few others, so all that money has to go somewhere. The demand for players would drop and so would their wages. They are indeed fabulously wealthy and utterly cosseted — and rarely British.
Clubs have to compete for the best players by offering the highest wages.
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