Kick it out
Seven men sought by police investigating racist chanting at a mainline station following a Chelsea Champions League football
Police have released images of three Chelsea football fans they believe were involved in an allegedly racist incident on
Lord Ouseley called the bigotry displayed in Paris by British soccer fans a "Chelsea problem, a football problem and a national
The Kick It Out organisation has said it is "very frustrated" by the Football Association's slow response to the Nicolas
A Watford youth side was ordered off the pitch by its coach after an incident of racist abuse during an under-19 tournament
When we see the ugly and offensive spectacle of Yaya Toure being targeted for racial abuse in the recent match in Russia, it goes to show that some parts of the world have yet to even get to the starting blocks.
Football is a team game won by moments of individual genius - where players can turn from hero to villain in one moment of madness, change the future of a club with one kick of a ball and drift into the injured footballers void that surrounds the game. So why, when without the enforcer of these rules who make all competitiveness authentic, does the man in black become a figure of hate?
After talking to clubs you cannot help but feel that they are dragging their heels on the issue by claiming a need for more time or consultation. For clubs such as Man United, the distinct lack of leadership on this issue is worrying. Laces aside, their ability to reach a potential audience of millions could be pivotal, yet they have no dedicated campaign that deals solely with homophobia.
Liverpool have launched an initiative against discriminatory language, threatening to ban supporters who goad players who
The Football Association has accepted the resignation of anti-racism campaigner Paul Elliott from all his positions within