Vinicius Junior Racism Crisis on loose

Vinicius Junior Racism Crisis, what is going on?

Carlo Ancelotti

Vinicius Junior Racism Crisis, a Real Madrid player, was subjected to racist chants during a game against Valencia. In support of Vinicius Junior, the Real Madrid team wore his shirt before their game against Rayo Vallecano. Real Madrid’s manager, Carlo Ancelotti, stated that Vinicius Junior will remain with the club despite the racism scandal.

Two fans who racially abused Vinicius have been identified and are expected to receive permanent stadium bans from Valencia. La Liga will investigate and take legal action if a hate crime is identified.

Vinicius Junior has spoken out against the racism he experienced on his personal Instagram and Twitter accounts. And due to this issue of Vinicius Junior Racism Crisis. Vinicius expressed disappointment that racism is normal in La Liga.

Valencia was fined 45,000 euros and part of their stadium was closed for the next five games in response to the racist abuse against Vinicius Junior. The president of the Royal Spanish Football Federation called for zero tolerance of racism in stadiums.

The latest incident of racist abuse towards Real Madrid forward Vinicius Jr has been reported to the Spanish prosecutor’s office as a hate crime by the club. Real’s La Liga match at Valencia was paused in the second half as an incensed Vinicius reported opposition fans to the referee. Spanish prosecutors will now decide whether to pursue a criminal investigation.

Vinicius Jr has been the target of racist abuse multiple times this season and the Brazilian government said the incident was “yet another inadmissible episode”. Its foreign ministry urged the Spanish government and sport authorities to “take the necessary steps in order to punish the perpetrators and prevent the recurrence of these acts”. Spain’s prime minister Pedro Sanchez said on Twitter that there was “zero tolerance for racism in football”.

FIFA president Gianni Infantino said it was time to “Stop talking, start acting” and set out five points to deal with racism. He said a three-step process needed to be used across football to deal with incidents of racism in matches – stopping the game, then re-stopping it, and then abandoning the match. He also called for specific education in schools, an automatic forfeit defeat for the team whose fans caused the match to be abandoned, a worldwide stadium ban, and criminal convictions for those found guilty.