These types of products are characterized by their high risk Y high volatility short term. CFDs usually incorporate leverage, which implies that the investor may incur higher losses to the amount disbursed. The CNMV, according to its investor protection mandate, notes that these products are not suitable for retail customers. The allusion is understood as a warning to the fan who is interested in what announces the shirt of his team. ESMA (European Markets and Securities Authority) has transmitted to Spain what do you expect adopt similar measures to those that have already been taken in each other’s countries Great football leagues.Companies like Google Y Facebook They already have prohibited or limited the advertisements related to the marketing of these products. Google has even banned ads from Binary options and cryptocurrencies. According to the CNMV, it would be justified to restrict the advertising, sponsorship or collaboration of these companies and will include the issue in the 2020 Activity Plan. As for the bookmakers, at the moment their advertising will not be prohibited, but always in a time slot. Under the spotlightEasy Forest: Investment services company. It operates with CFD, forex, stocks, indices and cryptocurrencies, and allows access to more than 200 markets.Libertex: Investment services company that operates in 27 countries. It operates in CFD, forex, cryptocurrencies, etc … It has 2.2 million clients worldwide.Plus500: Investment services company listed on the London Stock Exchange. It is a provider of CFDs, stocks, forex, cryptocurrencies, options and indexes.Exness: Investment services company. It operates with CFD, forex, cryptocurrencies, etc … Authorized company in the United Kingdom and the Seychelles.Ever FX: Investment services company. It operates with CFD, forex, cryptocurrencies, etc … The National Securities Market Commission (CNMV), according to a study to which it has had access AS, warns that several of the sponsors Y sponsors of First clubs announce complex financial products And do not rule out putting restrictions on your advertising. Currently there two teams who advertise on their shirts to these types of companies, whose advertising could be considered toxic: Athletic (Plus500) Y Betis (Easy Markets). Both are investment services. The CNMV has observed a considerable increase in sponsorships of football clubs and top-level players by service companies whose products are forex (currency market), CFD (financial contracts for differences), OB (binary options) or cryptocurrenciesAthletic Y Betis They have as partners sponsors companies that are dedicated to this type of financial business, same as Real Madrid (Exness), Valencia (Libertex), Seville (Ever FX) and Getafe (Libertex). Six are the Spanish clubs that are affected, while most European countries have opted for restrict or prohibit the commercialization, distribution or sale from CFD and OB to retail investors. Club sponsorship activity is not limited to including the name of the company in the kit. Mentions are also included in the websites of the teams or the participation of the players in advertising and marketing events. In addition, discounts are usually offered to members of the football clubs they sponsor.
Liberia FA chairman Musa Bility has announced plans to stand for the presidency of Fifa, saying it is Africa’s time to lead world football. The 48-year-old is the second person to declare his candidacy after former Brazil international Zico. “Africa is the largest voting bloc in Fifa and we must take the lead to bring football together,” said Bility. “We all agree that football is facing a difficult moment and it is in difficult moments that great leaders emerge.” Bility, who has led the Liberian FA since 2010, becomes only the second African to make a bid to become Fifa president. Current Confederation of African Football (Caf) president Issa Hayatou lost to Sepp Blatter in the 2002 presidential elections. On 2 June, 79-year-old Blatter announced he would step down as president amid allegations of corruption among Fifa officials. Last month, US authorities indicted 14 Fifa officials and associates on bribery and racketeering charges while Swiss prosecutors are probing alleged corruption surrounding bidding for the 2018 and 2022 World Cups. Bility may be little known to most outside of Africa, but the Liberian is no stranger to making bold calls. Sepp Blatter resigns as Fifa president saying new elections will be held soonHe broke ranks with most of his African colleagues in 2011 by declaring he would vote against Blatter, who had been instrumental in bringing the previous year’s World Cup to the continent for the first time, in that year’s Fifa elections. Bility said Blatter’s then challenger, Qatari Mohamed Bin Hammam, offered a “better platform” for football development in Liberia. A year later, the Liberian businessman stood alone when contesting controversial rule changes within Caf that ultimately allowed president Hayatou to be re-elected unopposed. In 2013, Caf handed Bility a six-month ban for violating statutes relating to the use of confidential documents – a punishment the Liberian claimed came as a result of his attempt to tackle African football’s ruling body. Nonetheless, he thinks his outspoken past will help him in his surprise bid. “People know me to be bold, upright, outspoken and highly opinionated,” he told BBC Sport. “I say it like it is. When it’s not right, I don’t back down and I think that has gained me some respect.” Bility has yet to receive the backing of the five football associations needed to put him in the race but is confident he will secure them. “I have spoken to about half a dozen of the presidents of African football and I have their support – you can see the excitement,” he said. “If I have one reason to believe that Africa is not going to stand by me, I am not going to put up my candidacy.” Fifa has called an extraordinary meeting of its Executive Committee for July, when the date for the presidential elections will be decided – they are expected between December 2015 and March 2016. Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)