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Salah必须小心行事,如果他在埃及改革的足球

编辑:admin 日期:2018-09-08

开罗-由于穆罕默德·萨拉赫的明星力量和政府热衷于保持其最有价值的国际资产的幸福,在他要求改善法老营地的安全和纪律的要求得到满足后,他赢得了与埃及足球联合会的最新争吵。
但是对这位利物浦球星的独立和寻求变革的表现,一个对异议几乎不宽容的政府还要忍受多久?


只要他演得精彩,萨拉广泛的人气就会保护他,同时给予总统阿卜杜勒-法塔-埃尔-西西政府想要的全球良好宣传。
但是,如果萨拉想成为陷入暴力、效率低下和包括政府机构在内的有影响力的党派和个人所支持的利益网络的运动变革的工具,他必须谨慎行事。这些利益有武器来报复和利用他们对其他名人过去。< / P >
萨拉的权力根植于政府控制之外,这使他比政府更强大,英超最佳球员和最佳射手的政治分析家哈桑·纳法亚上赛季说。萨拉将继续赢得他的战斗,除非政府决定接受他并指责他与反对派合作。
虽然萨拉在本月发布的一系列视频中把自己限制在国家队营地的安全和纪律问题上,但这位26岁的射手也提出了一些触及埃及社会弊病的问题,比如不断上升的仇外心理或京。OISM,


例如,他对联合会一再提到他的经纪人,哥伦比亚国民拉米·,说他是一个外国人,是他和联合会之间产生问题的原因,表示异议。他还指责*试图让当地的支持者反对他,暗示他的明星已经落入他的头,质疑他对埃及的忠诚。
你试图把我描绘成一个憎恨他的国家的人。放心吧,人们不会相信你的,Salah说,他是国际足联三年度最佳球员名单中的一员,他和尤文图斯的克里斯蒂亚诺·罗纳尔多和皇家马德里队的卢卡·莫德里奇在一起。
谈到他的经纪人,他说:这是2018,你不能一直喊哥伦比亚!哥伦比亚!哥伦比亚!关于我的经纪人…你总是说他的态度不好。但是,看,我们有一个问题,所以忘记他的态度,只是解决问题。
Abbas上周给联邦发出的一封信,如果Salah的要求没有得到满足,它将于上周被*泄露,这显然是萨拉的耻辱。我认为泄露信件来了解人们的反应并不是一个好的解决办法。
他们(联邦官员)不能接受萨拉,所以他们转向他的经纪人,但最后他们投降了,前埃及前锋和教练Taha Ismail说。
对于千百万在经济困难和政治镇压的压力下挣扎的埃及人来说,萨拉是一个难得的成功故事,是无比骄傲和快乐的源泉。他在国内的声望超越了他的进球技巧——上赛季在所有比赛中打进44个进球,甚至超过他在尼罗河三角洲村庄为改善健康、体育和教育设施所付出的数百万。
但埃及近年来已显示出有能力暗杀、流亡甚至监禁那些呼吁改革或批评西西政策的名人或公众人物。
埃及名人的名单一度被认为是无敌的,但谁已经失宠于埃尔-西西的政府很长。他们中没有一个人像萨拉一样得到球迷的支持,也没有人像他那样拥有全球知名的地位,但是他们的垮台指向了政府准备冒着公众反弹的危险去追逐那些被他们视为威胁的人。
名单上的名人包括退休的明星足球运动员。 er, a popular comedian, a former military chief of staff, a former prime minister and presidential election runner-up and the former anti-graft chief.

Comedian Bassem Youssef, the Jon Stewart of the Arab world, is an example of a celebrity whose massive popularity did not protect him when el-Sissis government felt Youssefs jokes went too far. That his weekly political satire program was the most watched in the history of Arabic-language television did not stop authorities from taking it off the air and later forcing Youssef, often branded as a foreign agent, to live in exile, unable to come home for fear of arrest.

More relevant to the perils possibly awaiting Salah is the case of star midfielder Mohammed Abu-Treka whose popularity and classy performances for the national squad did not shield him from the wrath of el-Sissis government over his support for the outlawed Muslim Brotherhood, an Islamist group that gave Egypt its first freely elected president, Mohammed Morsi. Morsi was ousted in 2013 by the military, then led by el-Sissi, after just one year in office.

Abu-Treka, now a pundit on a Qatar-based sports television channel, has since had his assets frozen and is on a terrorists list, meaning he would face arrest if he returns home.

Significantly, Salah has repeatedly lauded Abu-Treka as his mentor and stated he was bound to him by a strong friendship, assertions that drew frequent warnings from pro-government commentators that the Liverpool player must stay away from the retired Abu-Treka.

Salah may have secured a considerable amount of government goodwill when he donated 5 million pounds $280,000 to a fund set up by el-Sissi, but he has not observed the time-honored ritual of Egyptian athletes dedicating prizes and titles to the president of the day.

Hints of what could await Salah if hes perceived to have overstepped his limits already have surfaced during his quarrels with the federation, sometimes in a subtle fashion, sometimes not so much.

For example, when Salah had his first dispute with the federation in April over his image rights, a 2013 video of him saying in apparent jest that he was a supporter of the Muslim Brotherhood surfaced on social media. It was a thinly veiled warning that the player could face legal proceedings and possible imprisonment for supporting a group labeled as terrorist if he ramps up his criticism of the federation and those behind it.

Several Egyptian lawmakers have accused the group of trying to fuel Salahs dispute with the federation.

Social media accounts dismissed as fake by federation officials have served Salah with other warnings. They include threats to his family, which still lives in Egypt, if he does not toe the line. The same accounts reminded him that he has yet to do his compulsory military service, which could be more than two years in his case. It was another thinly veiled threat that, if carried out, could ruin his career.

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Associated Press writer Samy Magdy in Cairo contributed to this report.