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CitarParcerias com fundos de jogadores "ajudaram" 50% na compra de Torsi A SAD do Sporting enviou ontem à CMVM uma adenda ao relatório e contas apresentado há dias, na qual se revela que efectuou duas parcerias com fundos de jogadores. Desta forma, a SAD alienou 50 por cento dos direitos económicos do reforço Torsiglieri e das jovens promessas Eric Dier e Tobias Figueiredo, agora do fundo "Quality Football Ireland Limited", e 40 por cento de Mexer à Traffic. in O Jogo Vamos de mal a pior.
Parcerias com fundos de jogadores "ajudaram" 50% na compra de Torsi A SAD do Sporting enviou ontem à CMVM uma adenda ao relatório e contas apresentado há dias, na qual se revela que efectuou duas parcerias com fundos de jogadores. Desta forma, a SAD alienou 50 por cento dos direitos económicos do reforço Torsiglieri e das jovens promessas Eric Dier e Tobias Figueiredo, agora do fundo "Quality Football Ireland Limited", e 40 por cento de Mexer à Traffic.
Para recebermos cerca de 2M€, abdicamos de 50% do passe das maiores promessas da formação para comprar um jogador que ainda tem muito para provar. A gestão danosa não é crime? Não é motivo suficiente para fazer cair a Direcção?!Citação de: veigalopes em Setembro 11, 2010, 13:16 pmCitarParcerias com fundos de jogadores "ajudaram" 50% na compra de Torsi A SAD do Sporting enviou ontem à CMVM uma adenda ao relatório e contas apresentado há dias, na qual se revela que efectuou duas parcerias com fundos de jogadores. Desta forma, a SAD alienou 50 por cento dos direitos económicos do reforço Torsiglieri e das jovens promessas Eric Dier e Tobias Figueiredo, agora do fundo "Quality Football Ireland Limited", e 40 por cento de Mexer à Traffic. in O Jogo Vamos de mal a pior.
Há coisas na vida que nunca mudam, a nobreza de carácter é uma delas, ou se tem, ou não. Por mais “riqueza” que ostentem, os pobres de espírito sempre o serão. O complexo de inferioridade demonstrado por todas estas atitudes é totalmente incompatível com um clube que para além de títulos quer ser grande, pois a grandeza é muito mais do que o vencer. A grandeza é vencer, é saber vencer, é saber perder, é saber estar, algo que não está ao alcance de todos.O Sporting Clube de Portugal,Lisboa, 28 de Outubro de 2013
Primeiro gostava que alguem postasse o comunicado onde a alienaçao de 50% dos passes do Dier e do Figueiredo sao referidas. De qualquer forma se isto realmente for verdade para alem de vergonhoso e triste. Muito triste... A academia e a nossa bandeira e estao a estragar o que de bom la se faz. Tendo em conta o potencial reconhecido nestes dois jogadores, nao so na academia como em toda a Europa como e sabido, podemos estar a jogar muito dinheiro fora... Mas pronto... Aquela corja nao lhe chega ja nem conseguirmos ganhar ao Olhanense em casa e por isso tem que fazer ainda mais porcaria!
Dier plays for Sporting Lisbon’s academy in Portugal, due to his parents moving over there when he was seven. He is not bad, either. Despite being just 16, he played for Sporting’s Under 19s last season; he has been captain of every junior Sporting side — bar the Under 19s — since he was 11 and when he signed a professional contract in April Sporting had to fight off interest from Manchester United, Arsenal and Tottenham. He is so good that the Portuguese want to get him dual nationality as soon as he turns 18.The only problem is that no-one from the FA has ever been in touch with Dier.He must be worth a look. But it seems the FA, as with Mainz winger Lewis Holtby, are so far unaware of Dier’s existence.‘I think of myself as a little bit Portuguese but I still consider myself English,’ said Dier at Sporting’s academy in Alcochete, on the outskirts of Lisbon. ‘My dream is to play for England but no-one has ever been in touch about representing them. I don’t know if they know about me and maybe it’s got something to do with me being abroad. I guess it’s hard to come out and watch my games.’Dier doesn’t moan about this at all and is much more understanding than many England fans might be — especially if the next couple of years of his career go as planned.‘I played for the Under 19s last season a couple of times and I want to play for them more regularly this year. The aim is to be training with the first team next year and the year after that and to try to break into the first team.’Like so many football crazy boys born in England in the 1990s, Dier grew up wearing Manchester United shirts. He had Cantona on his back, then Solskjaer, later Beckham and dreamed of being a professional footballer. It is no surprise when you look through Dier’s family tree — his grandfather on his mother’s side is Ted Croker, the former FA secretary and Charlton and Kidderminster defender.Croker died the year before Dier was born but he knows all about his grandfather and football was important as a young boy.‘I remember my dad taking me to watch Brighton during the time when Bobby Zamora played for them and also seeing Tottenham play Manchester United at White Hart Lane. We also had a goal net at the top of our garden in England and I kicked the ball about the whole time.’At that point a career and life in Portugal probably seemed a very unlikely scenario but work took his family out there and he has not been tempted to return.‘My family moved when I was seven because my mother worked on Euro 2004,’ recalled Dier. That meant mum Louise, the UK director of an international events and airline catering company, dad Jeremy, a former professional tennis player who now works in sports marketing, and their six children Daisy, Steffi, Eric, Francesca, Edward and Patrick left their home in Sussex.‘When I first moved, we lived in the Algarve where there are a lot of English people. So I didn’t really feel much of a difference and I was at an English school. My PE teacher used to work for Sporting and my mother took me along one day when I was eight. After a couple of training sessions they asked me to stay. From eight to 13 we trained on a pitch in the centre of Lisbon and then when I was 14, I moved to the academy. It was then that I switched to a Portuguese school. That’s when I properly started to learn Portuguese — the coaches started talking to me in English but then they just stopped so I had to learn fast.’He is fluent now and immersed in Portuguese life, having signed his professional contract. The lure of a return to England would have been hard to resist with big clubs chasing him but, having seen plenty of teenagers fail to progress in those situations, Dier felt better off at Sporting’s renowned academy, which produced Cristiano Ronaldo, Luis Figo and Nani among others.‘It’s not that I am not interested in playing for an English club, it’s more that I believe the best place for me to progress is at Sporting, where they give a lot of opportunities to young players. Maybe some players lose their heads when they go to big clubs because they think they are a big deal, I’m not sure. ‘The other disadvantage is at that age you’re not given the same opportunities to play matches as I hopefully will be here. That is why I want to stay at Sporting. But ultimately I want to test myself against the best and the Premier League is where I dream about playing.’Those opportunities mean that if he does come to England one day he should have more experience than most players his age and is likely to be more technically gifted than many of his counterparts.‘I’m not like a traditional English centre back, the kind who kicks people,’ joked Dier, who comes across as extremely composed and mature for his age.‘I can do that as well but I can pass it and I’m very comfortable on the ball. In Portugal it’s all very technical and that’s what they emphasise most. People tell me that I am a leader and very competitive. I’m not the quickest but I’ve been working on that — I have seen a speed specialist, Margot Wells, for the last two summers — but I think I read the game well, which compensates a bit.‘I don’t really like to compare myself to anyone but I like watching Nemanja Vidic, Ricardo Carvalho and Gerard Pique.’He chips in with his fair share of goals, too — a 6ft 2in defender in Portugal, where players are generally shorter than in England, is dangerous from set pieces.Life suits him in Portugal. A day at the academy consists of gym work in the morning, school in the afternoon and training in the evening — and he seems to love it. The plan is to move out of the academy and into a flat with some team-mates next year. There’s no longer the option of living with his family, who moved back to England at the start of the summer. Even when he one day joins them, he insists he will always keep certain elements of his life in Portugal close to him.‘My Portuguese is pretty good — my mum and dad say it is better than my English. I’m bilingual and even if I come back to England one day, I’d like to teach my kids Portuguese.’Such worldliness and open-mindedness have taken Dier far in his first 16 years. You don’t doubt that they will continue to do so in his next 16.
Futuro de Inglaterra joga em AlvaladeEric Dier preferiu manter-se no Sporting, apesar do interesse de ManUtd, Arsenal e TottenhamEric Dier é jogador do Sporting e é um dos rostos do futuro de Inglaterra. Pelo menos é o que pensam os responsáveis da marca que patrocina a selecção inglesa, que convidaram o jovem para integrar uma campanha publicitária, que também conta com Rooney e que foi lançada em Setembro.O central despertou a curiosidade do «Daily Mail», que estranha o facto de Dier nunca ter sido chamado às selecções jovens de Inglaterra quando, apesar de ter apenas 16 anos, já actuou pelos sub-19 leoninos. Para além disso, segundo a publicação, em Portugal querem que o defesa garanta a dupla nacionalidade, logo que faça 18 anos, já que vive em território luso desde os sete. Um sinal, consideram, de que tem qualidade.O inglês, que foi capitão em todas as camadas jovens do Sporting (excepto nos sub-19), assinou um contrato profissional em Abril, apesar de existir interesse do ManUtd, Arsenal e Tottenham: «Não é que não esteja interessado em jogar num clube inglês, mas acredito que o Sporting, onde são dadas muitas oportunidades aos jovens, é o melhor sítio para progredir. Alguns jogadores perdem a cabeça, quando vão para grandes clubes, talvez porque acreditam ser um grande negócio. Não tenho essa convicção. Existe ainda outra desvantagem. Nesta idade não nos dão as mesmas oportunidades de jogar que à partida terei aqui. É por isso que quero ficar no Sporting. Mas um dia quero testar as minhas capacidades frente aos melhores e a Premier League é onde sonho jogar.»Apesar de a sua família já ter regressado a Inglaterra, Dier não pensa deixar Portugal. O jovem, que admira «Vidic, Ricardo Carvalho e Gerard Piqué», vê-se como «um pouco português» e garante que domina a língua. O central está empenhado em chegar à equipa sénior do Sporting: «Na última temporada, joguei algumas vezes pelos sub-19 e quero jogar nesse escalão com maior regularidade. O meu objectivo é treinar com o plantel principal, no próximo ano e no ano a seguir, e tentar impor-me.»In MaisFutebol
Given a Sporting chanceBy Jonathan Overend BBC Radio 5 live SportEric Dier, one of the brightest talents in English football, has the unusual distinction of playing his football abroad but hopes it will not affect his chances of playing for England one day, his lifelong dream.The 16-year-old centre-back, who is 6ft 2in tall, is based at the famous Sporting Lisbon academy, the breeding ground of players like Luis Figo, Cristiano Ronaldo and Nani. Just starting to come to the attention of the English Football Association, Premier League clubs and the wider British public, Dier features in a special report on BBC Radio 5 live Sport on Thursday from 2000 BST.His family moved to Portugal when his mother, who works in mass catering, landed a job working for the 2004 European Championships. Then, after moving from the Algarve to Lisbon, Dier's PE teacher at school put him in touch with Sporting scouts, who liked him immediately. He has been affiliated with the club ever since and earlier this year signed a professional contract. He has the chance to apply for dual nationality when he turns 18 but, should the chance arrive, he would dearly love to play for the country of his birth - England."For sure," he told me. "I think it is the dream of any kid to play for England and play for your country."Has there been any contact about getting involved in England's Under-17 team?"No, not that I know of, not yet," he responded. "I'd love to go and play in the youth set-up of England." Manchester United, Arsenal and Tottenham are among the Premier League clubs already thought to be monitoring Dier's progress. But the youngster seems perfectly happy at Sporting and, in keeping with the philosophy of the academy, wants to see out his junior days at the club before thinking of a move."I love the training, the Portuguese people, the Portuguese culture," he said. "Everything about this place I like."I've never seen the need to move from Sporting to anywhere in England or any other country because Sporting has a great history of bringing players up to play in the first team and go on to play in great clubs in Europe."People tell me about players who have gone to places like Arsenal and Chelsea and had to come back looking for clubs because they've got nowhere to play."One of the Sporting coaches tells me about the time, five years, when Chelsea called wanting to sign three young Portuguese academy players. The two who decided to go have since left London and are playing in the Portuguese third division. The one who stayed went on to play for the first team and now plays for Maccabi Haifa in the Champions League. But what if Dier's childhood idols, Manchester United, started asking about his services?"If the offer came today, I wouldn't say I'd take it because I'm not sure it's the right time," he insisted. "But if I cemented a place in Sporting's first team and felt I was ready, then it would be very hard to turn down".Dier speaks with amazing maturity for a 16-year-old, thanks in no small part to Sporting and the way they try to bring up the kids in their academy. They focus on individual development rather than winning games and do not chase success in youth cups. They want to process players for the first team. Respect and discipline is key, as I found out on my visit. If a player messes up in school, he may be punished by being left out of the team at the weekend. It may mean the team loses but club officials do not care. It is all about the long-term development of players. There is also a sense of realism. Not everyone is going to become a Ronaldo or a Nani, so it is important players go to school every day, taking extra lessons if necessary from four full-time teachers employed at the academy. Sporting do not want players ending up on the football scrap heap. It seems unlikely Dier will be one of those. I asked Jean Paul Castro, technical director at the Sporting academy if the teenager has a big future in the game.Castro, who has seen some great players go through his doors, grins and his eyes light up before he tells me: "I think so, I think so."Listen to 5 live Sport's programme on the Sporting Lisbon Academy, featuring Eric Dier, on Thursday from 2000 BST.