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Virtual Breeders’ Cup Contenders For Virtual Breeders’ Cup Games

The Breeders’ Cup World Championship is a popular series of Grade I thoroughbred horse races held annually at different locations. Inaugurated in the year 1984, it is governed by Breeders’ Cup Limited. Although initially it was a single day event, from 2007 onwards it was extended to a span of 2 days. Prior to its expansion, it was deemed to be the richest day in sports.

Founded in 1982 by John R. Gaines, primarily the event was conceived as a year-end championship for North American thoroughbred racing but it also draws top notch race horses from across the globe. The racetrack consists of turf, dirt as well as all weather and depending on the race type, the purse ranges anywhere from $500,000 to $5 million.

In 2007, a total of $20 million was awarded but in 2008, the amount plunged to $17 million. The Day 2 of the Breeders’ Cup as of 2008 is considered to be the second richest day in sports, with the Dubai World Cup Night leading the way as the richest single day event in sports. The Dubai World Cup is also a Thoroughbred racing event, featuring 6 races and a swaggering purse worth $21 million in the year 2008.

As compared to the audience turnout at other stake races, the Breeders’ Cup occupies the fifth position in North America in terms of attendance. Contrary to the popular misconception, the Breeders’ Cup Grand National Steeplechase is not run by the Breeders’ Cup Limited, although it has a licensing agreement to use the name ‘Breeders’ Cup’.

As of 2006, the Breeders’ Cup included 8 Grade I races. Later in 2007, 3 races were added to the event; the Dirt Mile, the Juvenile Turf and the Filly and Mare Sprint. All the three races are run the Friday before the remaining 8 races. During 2008, yet again 3 more new races were incorporated. These comprise of the Turf Sprint, the Juvenile Filly Turf and the Marathon.

This glorious equestrian event is reckoned to be the World Cup of thoroughbred racing. Online horse race games simulate this stupendous equestrian event with the help of virtual Breeders’ Cup contenders. Just like in the real world, great champion horses from different parts of the world meet every year to compete and win; you too can win a virtual Breeders’ Cup by contesting virtual Breeders’ Cup contenders.

Some of the legendary virtual Breeders’ Cup contenders that you can run in online games include popular names like Street Sense, Stevie Wonderboy, War Pass, Go For Wand, Arazi, Precisionist, Azeri, Lady’s Secret, Curlin And Ghostzapper.

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Most Influential Bowlers in the Cricket World Cup

Cricket by far is a batsman friendly game and majority of the enthusiasts agree on this unanimously. So, in a tournament as grand as the world cup, every team needs to go out with at least one bowler that could send shock waves through the opposition’s ranks and be able to tick his wicket tally often.

Wasim Akram is one such way that comes to mind when we think of influential bowlers in the world cup. Not only did he play a vital role with the ball throughout his career but he raised his game when it really mattered in the 1992 World Cup and headed the list of the highest wicket takers which eventually helped Pakistan lift the trophy for the first time. His smart off-cutters with a lethal Yorker were a combination that could destroy any batting side in the world. A tall right handed fast-medium bowler that made a name for himself in the later part of the 1990’s was Glenn McGrath whose consistent line and length troubled batsmen all over the world. McGrath is the leading all time wicket taker and is one of the only few players who has played finals of the four world cups he participated in and has been a part of the winning side three times. Without a doubt Glenn McGrath’s bowling would be remembered in golden words and we could never thank him enough for the outstanding shows that he put up for us, day in day out.

Spin bowling is a rare niche within the cricketing world and very few have made a name for themselves which has echoed as distant in history as Muralidharan. The legendary sri lankan is the second highest all time wicket taker and played a big part in Sri Lanka’s claim to winning the 1996 edition. As the leading all time wicket taker in both tests and ODI, Muralidharan would like to say good bye to the game by helping his side win their second world cup using his status of the ‘spin wizard’. Mushtaq Ahmed with his unorthodox leg spin bowling style was one of the major contributors in Pakistan ‘s victory in the 1992 world cup. He possessed a fantastic googly and his co-ordination with Moin Khan helped him get a lot of wickets during his relatively short but productive career. Brett Lee is a bowler known for his thunderous pace and his toe breaking Yorkers. His most important contribution for the Aussies was witnessed in the 2003 in south Africa where he bagged 22 wickets and helped Australia lift their second consecutive world cup.

Shane Watson is another Australian who possesses good swing bowling skills and is a force to reckon with in the upcoming world cup. Watson has recently won the Australian cricketer of the year twice and is a very important part of the Australian team that would be taking part in the 2011 edition of the world cup to be held in the Sub-Continent.

Better known as the Rawalpindi Express, Shoaib Akhtar is the fastest bowler in the world and is a true show stopper. Although his performances throughout have been mediocre but that still does not take away the fact that he is a force to reckon with. Akhtar is a real match winner and at the twilight of his career he would want to make it worth remembering by helping his team lift the 2011 world cup. To team up with Akhtar would be Umar Gul who has now been spear heading the Pakistani pace attack for a few years now. A gem of a bowler at the depth, Gul’s Yorkers were one of the reasons that helped Pakistan lift the T20 World Cup in England and in the absence of Amir and Asif it is extremely important that he stabilizes Pakistan’s bowling.

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What Are the Host Cities for the 2018 FIFA World Cup?

The 2018 FIFA World Cup held in Russia has a total of 11 cities available in the western half of the country to host the 64 matches. The host cities vary significantly and range from the Russian capital of Moscow to the beautiful Saint Petersburg and the glorious beaches of Samara. Other host cities include Ekaterinburg, Saransk, Volgograd, Sochi, Rostov-on-Don, Nizhny Novgorod, Kazan and Kaliningrad.

Let’s take a look at a few of the top cities fans will visit while watching this epic event:

Moscow

Moscow is Russia’s largest city with a population of over 16 million people. This city has an attractive combination of modern and old styled architecture. The most visited tourist attraction is Red Square, but there are plenty of other things to see throughout this sprawling city. While many will think of Moscow as a cold and icy destination, the actual climate is relatively warm, but not overly, which is great for watching a match or sightseeing.

Sochi

Sochi is a well-known resort city located on the Black Sea. This city has a previous history with successfully hosting sporting events, such as the 2014 Winter Olympics. As at top vacation destination, this city has plenty to offer tourists, such as restaurants, museums, nightlife, and wildlife expeditions. Also, the local area is great for the adventurous with excellent hiking opportunities that include scenery like waterfalls.

Samara

Samara is a quite unique Russian city with its long beach that stretches the length of the city and one of the region’s biggest attractions. This is a great place to visit in the warm summer months. However, for the visitors that don’t wish to spend time on the beach, there are plenty of other attractions including the Aviation Institute and many buildings that display past Soviet architecture.

Saint Petersburg

A visit to Saint Petersburg makes it possible to explore Russia’s second largest city, which has given inspiration to many artists, writers and poets over the years. It is the location of some of the country’s finest historical treasures, which includes several famous cathedrals, the Winter Palace complex and the Hermitage Museum. Saint Petersburg is a very cosmopolitan city that is lined with baroque buildings and rivers and canals that thread throughout the region and are easily crossed using one of the many quaint bridges.

Overall, there are plenty of attractions to see in the many host cities throughout Russia to make the all-round World Cup experience that much more enjoyable.

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Precious Dede – The Best Female Goalkeeper in Africa

This beautiful 30 years old Delta queen of Nigeria and captain of Nigeria senior female National team is perhaps the best female goalkeeper in Africa as evident in the just concluded African Women Championship held in South Africa held from on the 31 October to 14 November 2010.

What are the distinctive qualities that sets are apart from her fellow goalkeepers?

There is much, but I will be focusing on five of these qualities which have made her to not just the best, but the only female goalkeeper in Africa to concede the least number of goals in a major tournament.

calmness

Watching the captain and goalkeeper of the Super Falcons of Nigeria throughout the just concluded African Women Championship held in South Africa. She never exhibited any stage fright but remained calm and composed with perfect composure. Her calmness eventually aided her team mates as they grew in confidence as the tournament progressed into the knock out stage.

experience

Precious Dede has the distinct honour of being one of the most experienced players in the present Super Falcons squad. She has played in the 2003 and 2007 World Cup as well as the 2000, 2004 and 2008 Olympic female soccer events. She has had a distinguish career playing for top female clubs in Nigeria and also with Arna-Bjørnar football club in Norway in the 2009 season.

aerial abilities

One of the major features that distinguish a good goalkeeper from are fellow colleagues, is the ability to deal with aerial balls coming from corner kicks, free-kicks and other dead ball situations. This amazing lady also has unique aerial ability that made her stand above her contemporaries.

humility

Some footballers never get to achieve the highest level of their career due to one problem or the other. Top among such problems, is the issue of discipline on or off the field of play. It is a serious issue that has seen talented and budding stars getting axed from the national team. Precious Dede is a shining example of humility and simplicity. Her humble disposition makes her a favourite among friends and colleagues.

the ability to inspire her colleagues

As captain of the senior national female team of Nigeria, Precious Dede has been an inspiration and leader extraordinary. A good goalkeeper radiates confidence and not fear on her team mates, and that is what Precious does with ease. Standing between the post and propelling her defence line with inspiring saves at point-blank range gave her the award of the best goalkeeper at the 2010 African Women Championship.

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On Being a Fan – Why I Love West Bromwich Albion

I don’t really remember when I first became aware of football as a kid. It was just always there. Every scrap of wasteland was a pitch, every battered can a ball. WBA, Wolves and Villa graffiti was daubed on every pub car park wall and slashed into most of the red leather bus seats of the Midland Red fleet. In the Black Country, the heavily industrialised core of the West Midlands, football is totally tribal.

West Bromwich Albion were formed in 1880, one of the founder clubs of the first ever Football League, starting as the West Bromwich Strollers in 1878 formed by a dedicated group of manufacturing workers at the Salter Spring Works in West Bromwich. The club roots are therefore firmly knotted into the industrial heritage of the area and in its early years, workers from nearby heavy industry would flood through the turnstiles of the Hawthorns, their heavy industrial protective clothing giving rise to “the Baggies” tag which has been long used to refer to the club as well as the fans.

For me, football dominated childhood Saturdays during the season and talk was always of Albion. Legendary names like Jeff Astle and Ronnie Allen were as familiar as any other in the streets where I grew up. Our road was an ‘Albion road’ and all the scarves were navy and white. On home game Saturdays, garage doors would rise in unison and Ford Cortinas and Escorts would be reversed in formation before the mass driving over to West Bromwich to the ground we Albion fans now call “The Shrine.” Even to this day, 30 odd years later, the sight of those Hawthorns’ floodlights still send a shiver down my spine, sending me hurtling back to the days when the team ran out to the old reggae tune ‘The Liquidator’ by the Harry J Allstars and Bryan Robson wore the Captain’s no 7 shirt.

West Brom in the veins. That’s how it always been. The emotional attachment you feel to your local football club especially when its been handed down the family line is hard to explain to non-fans, but you can never walk away and my God at times you want to run. Supporting “The Baggies” is not for the lily-livered. You have to be stoical, very stoical.

Albion are as big a part of my family as any of us. Dad and Grandad were big Albion fans and this was passed to me and my brother like the family name via striped DNA. At games today, I often think about Dad, back in the 50s, sat on the railway sleepers that were wedged into the bank that is now the Birmingham “Brummie” Road End watching his beloved Throstles after leaving his bike down “someone’s entry” close to the ground. And then there’s my much beloved Grandad, Daniel Nock, long gone, who stood opposite where I sit now, in flat cap and rainmac, cigar in hand at the Hawthorns of the 60s when Albion flew high, winning the League Cup in ’66 and the FA Cup in ’68. The ground gives me the strangest feeling of being ‘at home’ it sounds corny but its true. For me, there is something very special about that place and I know that essential feeling won’t fade.

When I was growing up, football was everything and everywhere. Saturday afternoons were spent at my Nan and Grandad’s in Blackheath. Nan and I would listen to the match on the radio, waiting for Dad, Grandad, my brother and champion onion growing twin neighbours Ernie and Ivan, to return from the match. If we won, and in the late 70s this was more often than not, Grandad would come charging through the back door armed with chips and tales of my childhood hero Cyrille Regis and total Albion legend Tony ‘Bomber’ Brown. These were the days when I was told I was too young to go and Dad forbid it absolutely. I therefore had to rely on my brother’s tales of his experiences of the Smethwick End stand. Stories which I held in awe, tales of the crush of the terraces and the sporadic violence that by then was rising in the English game, of bricks and coins being thrown across thinly segregated fans.

In the late 1970s, West Brom were quite the golden team and this was a great time to be a fan, a welcome distraction for many from the pains of a severe economic depression that was hitting the Black Country hard, with the old steel and manufacturing industries that had propped up our communities for a century or more, beginning to falter and break down. Football took on an even stronger role for local people needing a focus and an escape.

In 1979, WBA finished third in the Old Division 1 and qualified for European football. This was the flair team still feted by fans today and only in the last two seasons have we seen (with some joy) an Albion side rise to anywhere near their level. Albion then fielded three black players in the same team, something that was then totally unknown in English football – Cyrille Regis, Brendon Batson and the wonderfully gifted, sadly late, Laurie Cunningham. These incredibly talented footballers became known to fans as ‘The Three Degrees’ and acted as pioneers of black players in football, inspiring a generation.

Cyrille was and still is a tower of a man and is still hugely loved and admired by Albion fans. A superbly strong, powerful player, he was to become for many the true benchmark of everything a centre forward should be. Brave, big, fast and the scorer of some absolute thumping belters from distance and beyond. He didn’t get knocked down very often. In late 2011, I was lucky enough to meet Cyrille while he was collecting for charity outside the Hawthorns before a home game. It was wonderful to tell him he was my Albion hero and I nervously but proudly showed him the back of my shirt as proof, emblazoned as it was with ‘Regis 9″. He seemed very surprised to see a fan with his name emblazoned on a recent home shirt and was as gracious as I’d always imagined him to be. It was a great moment for that WBA loving kid that’s still very much me.

Players like Regis, Batson and Cunningham had to face down hideous racism just to do what they did best, week in, week out. There is a much viewed video of West Brom’s famous 1978, 5-3 victory over Man Utd at Old Trafford on You Tube. In the footage, you can clearly hear Laurie Cunningham in particular, being booed repeatedly by the Man Utd fans. It is undoubtedly due to the colour of his skin and unusually for the times is even mentioned by commentator Gerald Sinstadt who makes reference to the “repeated booing of the black players’. The skill shown by Cunningham as he cuts through the United’s midfield is breathtaking. He simply carries on regardless and is described by Sinstadt as “booed but unperturbed”, showing what a truly skilful and wonderful football player he was. All three of these players responded to racism in this way and let their football make their response to the ignorance and the mindless chants. To me and hordes of other fans, ‘the Three Degrees’ made our club that bit more special and we took them to our hearts.

In terms of the Albion story, the years that followed on from the success of the late 1970s were mixed and difficult for Baggies fans. My first ever league game was West Brom v Liverpool in February 1981. We won that game 2-0 against the then league champions with a Bryan Robson miraculous back heeled goal. I guess as a kid, I thought this was always how it was going to be. It didn’t work out quite like that. I had to wait thirty more years to sit and watch my club do something truly special, when I was lucky enough to watch Albion beat Arsenal at the Emirates in a Premier League game in September 2010. But it was worth the wait. It was a joy to hear Albion fans on the phone to their loved ones after the game shouting “I feel like we’ve won the Cup!”… other young fans in their 20s proudly proclaimed on Facebook “This is the best day of my life!” It seems ridiculous but I know what they mean. That day in 1981 in the old Rainbow Stand with my Dad with his packet soup packed tartan flask and mini pork pies was one of mine and I’ll never forget it.

In 1992, I persuaded my Dad to come with me to go and see the Albion together for the first time in years. By then they we were languishing in what was the old Division 3. The Hawthorns was tatty and attendance was poor. We were playing Leyton Orient and the performance was lack lustre to say the least. I remember feeling gutted to see the club on its knees after what we had been and I know it was even harder on my Dad who’d see the joyous days of Jeff Astle. But, I was still heartened by the singing of the Brummie Rd and Smethwick End stands and the fact that the hardcore of supporters had stuck with the club. At half time, I went and touched the grass of the Hawthorns pitch, no one seemed to care that I jumped the barrier. It wasn’t the wonderful flair football I’d watched Albion play as a kid but at least we’d scraped a draw. There were many ups and downs to follow – too many to catalogue here – as Albion were to be crowned the classic ‘yo yo’ club – with successive promotions and relegations stressing the hell out of Albion fans for season upon season.

I met one of Albion’s promotion winning bosses, Roberto di Matteo, at Wembley in August 2010. Albion had seen promotion back to the Premier League under Di Matteo during the 2009-2010 Championship season. My friend approached Di Matteo and brought him over to have a photograph with me ‘for my Dad’ as she told him. I remember greeting him mumbling something about being a West Brom fan, probably with the kind of face a Chilean miner might look at his rescuer. God knows what he thought but he obliged with good humoured grace, guess I was remembering that cold, dark day in November 1992 and being ever so grateful for what he and others like Ardilles and Megson and Roy Hodgson after him had brought back to our club.

In 2010, my annual WBA membership renewal came through with a promo leaflet from the club emblazoned with a picture of the Hawthorns and Jeff Astle and had the words, “You were born a Baggie and you’ve been part of the team ever since” written across it. At first I thought it was a bit cheesy then I was surprised that it brought half a tear to the eye, because it’s true enough. It is about belonging and this is what the local football clubs we love do for us.

The club I was ‘born’ into has sometimes been the bain of my life but I wouldn’t have it any other way. Blue and white striped veins, or “Albion ‘til I die”, that’s just the way it is.

I hope to God the days of 1992 are banished for ever, but if they came back I know I’ll still love the club and always will. But I’d moan and we do like a good moan when we get going. That’s why we’ll keep singing Psalm 23 whatever the score – you never know when you are going to need some help to get to those green pastures and quiet waters. To this day, I’ll never tire of hearing thousands sing ‘The Lord’s My Shepherd’ in Black Country accents. It can be no coincidence that this is Albion’s football ‘hymn’ and you’ll hear it sung by fans at every match. If ever there was a hymn for the need for faith when you are facing the dark nights of the soul then this is it and my God there’s been a lot of those for us Albion fans. 3-0 up at half time, think you’re safe? Think again. Its what we call “typical bloody Albion” but try and make us stay away – we can’t. We are Albion.

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Fun Facts About Soccer – Fun & Facts of the Famous Sport Soccer

Fun facts about soccer give us information about the most popular sport in the world, soccer. There are a lot of facts about the sport that we might not know.

Here are some of the interesting fun facts about our favorite sport:

  • Soccer fans of ONDA, a Spanish Soccer team are paid just to attend and watch soccer tournaments at the local stadium.
  • At the earlier years of soccer, referees use a handkerchief by waving it to command soccer games. It was in 1878 that whistle is introduced to be used by referees.
  • The AC Milan team had played soccer tournaments without any lose which set them an Italian record. They were able to win 58 times without any lose.
  • Queens Park is the oldest soccer club in Scotland.
  • Real Madrid holds a record for five consecutive wins in the European Cup.
  • The youngest ever to play soccer in the World Cup is Norman Whiteside.
  • Mexico holds the record as the first country to host the World Cups for two times.
  • The most successful soccer team in Argentina is the River Plate team.
  • A dog was able to retrieve the stolen trophy for the World Cup of 1996.
  • Soccer has the most number of fans among the sports in the whole world.
  • The number one sport that has the fast growing among college and high school in the US is soccer.
  • Women soccer teams are also playing with the tournaments of the World Cup.

There are a lot more of these fun facts about soccer.

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When Soccer Came to Brazil

The history of Brazilian soccer is a disorganized one and it comes as no surprise that its origins has many a version! This British sport is said to have arrived in Brazil during the end of the nineteenth century.

One version of the advent of soccer in Brazil claims it all started with the arrival of British and Dutch sailors to the country. The locals learned the ropes of the game from these sailors on the beaches of the north eastern coastline. Another version gives credit to a certain Mr. Hugh as the ‘father of Brazilian soccer’. It seems Mr. Hugh was the first person to teach the game to the workers of the São Paulo Railway back in 1882. Yet another version prefers a Mr. John as the first coach of soccer, who taught the skills to a team of Leopoldina Railway workers sometime in 1875.

Now, if that’s not confusing, what is? Well, there’s one more version that most people espouse as the ‘true story’. According to this popular version, Brazilian soccer owes Charles William Miller for bringing the game to the country. Born in Brazil in the year 1874, Charles left for England for his studies at the age of 10. It was there that he was first came in contact with the sport. Charlie was a natural and soon became a deft dribbler and a free kick and header specialist. An accomplished striker, he won school honors that gave him entry into Southampton Club, and later, the Hampshire County team.

On his return to Brazil in 1894, he brought with him some soccer gear, a rule book and his skill. He formed the first Brazilian football club, the Sao Paolo Athletic Club (SPAC), and even came up with a few new rules! SPAC went on to win the first three championships with Mr. Miller at the helm. His football skills were far superior than his team mates and the ‘Chaleira’ – a football move invented by him saw him flick the ball with his heel – was named in honor of him. This move is still used by the legends of Brazilian football! The greatest names of the game, Pele, Socrates and Rivelino owe a lot to this pioneer of Brazilian football…

The first official match in Brazil was played in São Paulo back in 1894. Charles Miller had invited the English football teams from Southampton and the Corinthians Club to play against SPAC and other local teams. Charles had so much respect for the Corinthians sense of fair play, he even named a local team after them! And with that, one of Brazil’s most popular club was born… It went on to become Brazilian Champion in the year 2005 and had some of the best players Brazil has seen on its roster.

In 1988, SPAC commemorated its centenary with a match against the English Corinthians! The final match had legends like Socrates and Rivelino on the local Corinthian side playing against their English counterpart. The local team was leading 1:0, when Socrates, in the spirit of Corinthian fairness, agreed to change his soccer jersey to play for the English team!

Well, those were the early years of Brazil’s love affair with football. It went on to make history as five time World Cup champion and is the only country to have qualified for all 17 World Cups in the tournament’s history! Until 2002, Brazil had lost only one World Cup qualifier in 70 years of playing! With its elegant dribbling, lightening speed passes and precision scoring, Brazilian Futebol has been likened to ballet dancing, and more recently, to the rhythmic samba!

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A Short Biography of Famous Soccer Players – David Trezeguet

His complete name is David Sergio Trezeguet. He is recognized amongst Juventus fans as “Trezegol.” He was born on 15 October 1977 in Rouen, France. Trezeguet’s playing position in the field is as a striker. His father is Jorge Trezeguet. He is a World Cup winning striker for French national football. Currently, when this biography note is being written, he plays in the Italian Serie A for Juventus club. Although Trezeguet is an Argentine ancestry but he participated for the French national side, his countryside.

David Trezeguet has taken part in any club with different country. For example in 1994 he played in Argentina for for Club Atlético Platense. Then since 1995-2000 he played in French for AS Monaco club. Subsequently, he joined in Italy playing for Juventus club since 2000 till now.

With France He acquired the 1998 FIFA World Cup, and European Championship achieved the golden goal in the 2000. In the 2002 Trezeguet participated for France and 2006 FIFA World Cups and Euro 2004 as well. In March 2004, He was christened one of the top 125 greatest living football players. In credit of 125 career goals, on 16 September 2006 David Trezeguet was rewarded a commemorative plate. He took part in 1997 FIFA World Youth Championship as well.

To list his honors, some of his achievements for international level including FIFA World Cup (1998) and UEFA European Championship (2000). And for club level, with Monaco he gained French Ligue 1 (1996-1997), and (1999-2000); for Juventuz club are Italian Serie A (2001-2002) and (2002-2003), Italian Serie B (2006-2007), Italian Super Cup (2002, 2003). As an individual player some of is honors are Serie A Footballer of the Year (2002), Serie A Foreign Footballer of the Year (2002), Serie A Top Goalscorer, (2001-2002), and FIFA 100.

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Real Madrid – The Best Football Club in the World

They are not only the most successful club in the world but also the richest in the world according to the latest survey done by the money league which publish their research results annually. Yes, its true that Real Madrid are the richest club by income for the season 2006-2007 probably for the season 2007-2008 too but the results are not completed yet.

So what makes Real Madrid not only the richest club in the world but more significantly, the most successful as well.Well the statistics don’t lie and more often then not speak for themselves. For any club to be successful, only two titles could and should be given credit, The league and the Champions League,the rest are mere formalities as you all know (it does not take much to beat Sao Paulo in a cup final) so I am going to ignore the minor trophies here, lets have a look at most of the major football clubs track records against the Madrid Galacticos.

Manchester United have won only two Champions league trophy, one was way back when it was known as the European cup and the other in 1999,they have 16 league titles.

* Barcelona have also won two champions league trophies and 18 league titles

* Liverpool have won the competition FIVE times and they have 18 league titles

* Inter Milan have 2 champions league titles and 15 league titles

* Ac milan have 7 champions league titles and 17 league titles

There are some other major clubs as well but they have just started to grow so lets just ignore them for a moment.

Finally, Real Madrid has won 9 champions league titles and 30 league titles. Now I have listed all the great clubs of Europe above, not even a single club can match or come close to the records set by the Spanish powerhouse. Thus proving what I stated earlier that real Madrid is the undisputed champion of champions.

Real Madrid is the only team that holds the Cup in property, having won the title five consecutive times.

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“The numbers speak for themselves”


Cristiano Ronaldo 🗣️
“The numbers speak for themselves.”

How many goals for Juventus next season?

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