In Cheat "British"* BBC Trusts (no pun intended).* The "British" is a disgusting cameleont which shows up as U.K. in Brexit, as Team GB in individual sports, as four (4) different countries in football, and as England in BBC's beloved and voluminous out of proportion cricket propaganda.
During the last World Cup England's Harry Maguire deliberately fell over inside the penalty area - without anyone even touching him. When the referee was about to reward him with the penalty kick Harry was originally aiming for, Harry realized that the video would easily reveal that he cheated (he had counted on that the Ecuadorian defender should have touched him - which he never did, see Peter Klevius video) so Harry signed it to the referee. However, when Lionel Messi inadvertently stumbled in the penalty are in the Champions league last week, and immediately signed it - the referee rewarded him with a yellow card for no reason. Especially as Messi is famous not only for being the best football player ever but also for being one of the absolutely most fair ones too. Btw, whereas 170 cm/72 kg Messi moves with extreme elegance with the ball and between defenders, 194 cm/100 kg Maguire is most famous for - yes, easily falling over even when he doesn't want to. However, the suspicion keeps hovering that England/UK of some funny reason seems to be treated treated more leniently in football than most others?! How many teams should e.g. the German Federation participate with?
During the best listening time (morning commuting) BBC Radio 4* Today News and Sports managed to completely blink when these two sports heroe/heroine were considered the best in the world's biggest sport.
* BBC's main (and only) talk radio channel - paid by compulsory license fees and tax money.
Peter Klevius wrote:
Friday, June 21, 2019
Peter Klevius congratulates Shanice van de Sanden for her good performans in the World Cup 2019 and for her work encouraging girls to play football - quite the contrary to BBC.
God Midsommar Holland and all others!** This is both old and modern Swedish. However, in the strange Swedish/Nordic dialect called "English" (which has become a global lingua franca) this is spelled 'Good Midsummer'.
Peter Klevius linguistic tutorial: 'Land' is an old Gothic (Nordic) word with exactly the same meaning and form in modern Swedish. English is a close derivative to Swedish. For linguistically truly ignorant English speaking people, here are some pre-English Swedish words still in common use today. They may sound familiar to you: Hår, skinn, blod, svett, huvud, skalle, öra, öga, näsa, läpp, tunga, spott, nacke, skuldra, bröst, arm, vrist, hand, finger, tumme, nagel, ben, knä, ankel, fot, tå, etc.
According to the female physician behind the 1921 FA ban, "the jerky movements in football risk reproduction and therefore ought to be banned." However, we still lack evidence of this "diagnosis" (from Peter Klevius PhD thesis).
Van de Sanden is one of UEFA's official ambassadors for #WePlayStrong, a social media and vlogging campaign which was launched in 2018. The campaign's "...aim is to promote women’s football as much as we can and to make people aware of women’s football, really,” Evans, another participant explains. “The ultimate goal is to make football the most played sport by females by 2020. So it’s a UEFA initiative to get more women and girls playing football, whether they want to be professional or not.” The series, which also originally included professional footballers Sarah Zadrazil, Eunice Beckmann, Laura Feiersinger and Lisa Evans and now also includes Petronella Ekroth and Shanice van de Sanden, follows the daily lives of female professional footballers.
Saturday, July 6, 2019
In Women's 2019 Football World Cup the English Puppet Empire's coach turned out to be a lousy loser.
Peter Klevius congratulates Sweden's team for their superb win and bronze medal - with some extra credit to Jakobsson, Blackstenius and Fischer.
After the defeat the English coach Phil Neville considered it a "non sense match". Peter Klevius wonders whether he also considers the November 2018 friendly defeat against Sweden a "non sense match"?
Sofia Jakobsson's wonderful goal against England was perhaps the best we've seen in this World Cup. Why? Because it wasn't only perfectly aimed and curved, it was superbly timed on the right side of the defender who on the pic is on the right side of Jakobsson.
Peter Klevius recommends abandoning the Puppet Empire mentality and welcomes England as an ordinary country among others. Or are you a real country when you sometimes call yourselves a UK country and sometimes act as four countries?
Nila Fischer assisted as goalkeeper.
However, the 2019 Women's World Cup has mostly been mastered by senior players to a degree that makes one wonder where all the potential young female football geniuses are hiding?
Peter Klevius wrote:
Tuesday, November 13, 2018
Peter Klevius congratulates Nilla Fischer for winning the 2018 Diamond Ball award in Sweden
Football (no dude, not American handball) is the Queen of all sports.
No, dear reader, this image isn't here to emphasize something so stupid as "sexual identity". What is it? Klevius doesn't have a clue about his "sexual identity" and certainly doesn't miss it. And why even care about it? According to the anti-sexist, anti-racist and anti-fascist Universal Human Rights declaration of 1948 sex shouldn't matter. And isn't it stupid to connect football with private life etc.? The only reason Klevius assembled this image was to emphasize that because football is the trickiest and most multifaceted sport there is, women's participation has been more questioned than in most other sports. 100 years ago in Sweden when women in Gothenburg wanted to start playing football they were "advised" to play handball instead. This aversion against female football has led to much prejudice bolstered by cultural sex segregation. For Klevius the image represents that deep love for football (or seduction as Klevius prefers it) doesn't exclude deep love for other humans. But perhaps most importantly, in Klevius research and interviews in depth it has become extremely clear that football provides precisely that liminal non-sex segregated space that is lacking elsewhere. And although Klevius might be described as extremely heterosexual, when watching females playing football it's precisely the de-sexed character of the sport that is most rewarding. In football women become humans.
Human Rights rather than sex segregated religion - drawing from 1979 by Peter Klevius.
Klevius also wants to remind you dear reader about these facts:
1 Women's football was (in practice) forbidden in 1921 in England by English FA because a female physician from Harley Street, London, witnessed as an expert that football wasn't appropriate for girls/women. This, btw, was the reason why Klevius bothered himself to write a PhD thesis about women's football history in England and Sweden. There's a deep connection - and you can read about it soon when it's out in book format.
2 In Sweden socialist women (Grupp 8) vehemently opposed female football in the 1960s and 70s.
Monday, July 17, 2017
Women's Euro cup 2017 has started - but BBC's women ignore it and rather talk cricket(because cricket is Commonwealth - backwardness?!)
Football is the king/queen of all sports, and therefore officially banned for women in England 1921-1971 - and in practice unofficially still today.Perpetua (died as a martyr 203 A.D.): "And I was stripped and became a man".
The focused women on these pics are - at least momentarily - freed from sex segregation, albeit not from a deep rooted sexism that renders their beautiful performance less worthy than that of men. However, Klevius can't stop watching these heroines, nor does he have any problem "comparing" them with Messi & Co. And Klevius still thinks Flo-Jo is (R.I.P. Flo) the best sprinter ever - no matter of sex.
Multitasking without hands.
How many girls in England are even aware of Euro Cup 2017? It has certainly not been given any space so far between BBC's huge amount of boring cricket, rugby, tennis, etc.
Russia's win today will probably not be celebrated by BBC.
Relying on the "expert" suggestion by a female physician from London's Harley street, FA in 1921 decided to ban women from playing football.
The ban was finally officially lifted in 1971. However, everything unofficially possible has been made since to divert girls/women from football to other sports. Why?
The answer has much to do with the simple fact that football (no dude, not American handball) is the most challenging of all sports. So how come? Well, just consider the fact that no other sport both lack any tools but also not even arms and hands are allowed to touch the ball while in play. This divine setup has therefore been seen among many as the most "masculine" of sports - not the least by many not football playing women.
Klevius old but revealing PhD thesis on the subject will soon be available in fresh book format. It shows how Sweden and England interacted in a way that was detrimental for early female football, yet in very different ways.
Wednesday, June 24, 2015
Klevius reports from Womens World Cup 2015 about heroic Japanese women and disgusting BBC
Japan has now won all their matches, only let in two goals, and has lifted up the technical level of womens football to never before seen heights. And England's women passed the knockout stage for the forst time ever. Yet BBC keeps silent and boosts cricket for girls instead.
Yes, in the previous posting Klevius asked for the blondest team to win in the face of black haters, but Klevius also said that he from the bottom of his heart wants the Japanese women to win because they are by far the best football players. And this is even more remarkable keeping in mind that football in Japan is a minority sport in the shadow of the American WW2 influences from baseball and American handball (aka American "football").
Mizuho Sakaguchi curled in a beautiful goal from outside the penalty area against Netherlands after an equally beautiful foreplay that was on level with Barcelona's male team.
Japan has tested three goalkeepers in this world cup and the only two goals scored against Japan so far has been when Ayumi Kaihori guarded the cage. She did so first in a 2-1 victory over Cameroon, and then again Tuesday when Kirsten van de Ven drove home a ball in added time.
Kaihori, was playing in place of injured Erina Yamane (dislocated shoulder).
Unfortunately the Japanese women use to have the referees against them which fact encourages other team to add even more violence to what they already see as their only chance against technically superior Japanese women.
A disgrace for the beautiful game.
Saturday, July 09, 2011
Karima Maruyama's World Cup goal was a real classic when it comes to football technique. Running at high speed towards the side of the goal and then, at the right microsecond,directing a kick just outside the opposite goalpost makes the forward inertia in the ball curving it enough to be out of reach for the goalkeeper while still making its way to the inside of the post.
Did feminists kill the World's best female football team in 1921?
While some of the most exciting matches are played in Women's World Cup BBC decides to neglect it all together and instead offers EIGHT HOURS OF F1 RACING added by some golf etc!!! No wonder British girls/women in general don't have a clue about football and are among the most sex segregated in the world. This is then reflected in British men's due attitude towards women. According to many of my Finnish and Swedish female friends who have experienced Britain British men are the most sexist they have ever encountered in the West!
Of all sports a girl can use (many girls don't use any sport at all) to sculpture her future physicsfootball is by far the best.
An other moment of disgrace was when Mishal Husain's BBC news neglected the Japanese women completely and gave England's womens football team less than five seconds of air time (compare to some five minutes of womens cricket) when they won their knockout match to reach the quarter finals for the first time ever!
Mishal Husain's BBC news didn't mention Japan's victory at all but instead talked a long time about cricket as usual. Why? Simply because cricket is part of their muslim propaganda (compare e.g. cricket frenzy Pakistan, one of Michal Husain's muslim home countries.