Andrea Agnelli

From Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

Andrea Agnelli
Agnelli in 2017
Born (1975-12-06) 6 December 1975 (age 48)
Turin, Italy
Alma mater
Known forChairman of Juventus FC
President of the European Club Association
Emma Winter
(m. 2005; div. 2016)
Deniz Akalin
(m. 2023)

Andrea Agnelli (Italian pronunciation: [anˈdrɛːa aɲˈɲɛlli];[1][2] born 6 December 1975) is an Italian businessman. Since May 2010, Agnelli has served as chairman of Italian association football club Juventus FC,[3][4] which returned to Italian football dominance throughout the 2010s with nine consecutive record-breaking Serie A titles,[5][6][7] along with four consecutive national doubles and one domestic treble.[8] Under Agnelli's presidency, Juventus also returned to European competitiveness, reaching one UEFA Europa League semifinal and two UEFA Champions League finals.[9][10] In November 2022, he resigned his positions,[11][12] amid the Plusvalenze investigation.[13][14][15]

A member of the industrialist Agnelli family, he was a board member of Exor and Stellantis.[16] Appointed to the UEFA Executive Committee in 2015, Agnelli served as executive member and chairman of the European Club Association from 2017 to 2021,[17] when he resigned to join the European Super League project.[18][19]

Early life and family[edit]

Born in 1975, Agnelli is the son of late Juventus chairman and senator Umberto Agnelli, CEO of FIAT from 1970 to 1976, and Donna Allegra Caracciolo di Castagneto (born 1945), first cousin of Marella Agnelli (1927–2019), born Donna Marella Caracciolo di Castagneto and daughter of Filippo Caracciolo, 8th Prince of Castagneto, 3rd Duke of Melito, and a hereditary patrician of Naples (1903–1965), and his wife, Donna Anna Visconti di Modrone (1903–1977). Along with Marella, widow of his uncle Gianni Agnelli, and Allegra, he is descendants of an old Neapolitan noble family that held the titles of Prince of Castagneto and Duke of Melito, among others. He was the last male member of the family to carry the Agnelli surname until the birth of his son Giacomo.[20][21] Agnelli is related to John Elkann, Lapo Elkann, and Alessandro Nasi, the cousin of Elkann.[22][23] Agnelli studied the International Baccalaureate at St Clare's, Oxford, and then at Bocconi University in Milan.[24]


During and after university, Agnelli started his career in the business world, including abroad in England and France at companies Iveco, Auchan Hypermarché, and back in Italy at Milan with Piaggio. He also spent several years in Switzerland working in marketing and development for Ferrari Idea S.A., where in 1999 he started his career, London-based Schroder Salomon Smith Barney, and Lausanne-based Philip Morris International from 2001 to 2004, where he was first in charge of marketing and sponsorships and then of external institutional communication. In November 2000, Agnelli moved to Paris to take on marketing responsibility for Uni Invest SA, a Sanpaolo IMI company specializing in the offer of asset management products. By 2005, he was back in Turin at IFIL.[25] In 2007, he set up his own financial holding company, Lamse.[26] He also cultivated his passion for golf, becoming managing director of the Royal Park Golf & Country Club I Roveri in 2008.[27][28] On 29 September 2008, he was appointed federal councilor of the Italian Golf Federation.[29] Together with Michele Dalai and Davide Dileo, he founded the publishing house ADD Editore in 2010.[30] He is on the advisory board of BlueGem Capital Partners LLP,[31] and he is also the president of the Piedmont Foundation for Oncology.[32][33]

During his career, Agnelli maintained ties with the Fiat world. From 2005 to 2006, he held strategic development positions within IFIL, which he left in 2007 to found Lamse.[34][35] On 30 May 2004, he became a board member of Fiat S.p.A.,[36] a position that he kept in the Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCA) since 12 October 2014;[25] starting from 17 January 2021, with the merger between FCA and Groupe PSA, he was appointed by Exor to become a non-executive director for a four-year term of the newly formed Stellantis.[37][38] Since 25 May 2006, he was also a director of the Industrial Financial Institute, which later became Exor, the holding company controlling the interests of the Agnellis.[39][40] In January 2023, Agnelli announced his resignation from the position in Stellantis,[41] effective at the close of the 2023 annual general meeting of shareholders,[42][43] and that he would not reapply for the role in Exor.[44][45][46] He remained on the board of Giovanni Agnelli B.V.[47]

In April 2010, John Elkann, Exor chief executive officer and Agnelli's cousin,[48][49][50] announced that Agnelli would join Jean-Claude Blanc in leading Juventus.[24] In May 2010, Agnelli was appointed chairman of the club's board of directors after the stakeholders assembly, and became the fourth member of the Agnelli family to run the football club after his father, his uncle, and his grandfather.[51][52][53] Elkann and the previous Juventus management led by Giovanni Cobolli Gigli and Blanc, had come under criticism from club's fans for the team's poor results during the 2009–10 Serie A,[54] and many Juventus ultras saw Agnelli as the rightful heir due to his family's long-time association with the club. Despite entering the job during a period when the club was still dealing with the aftermath of the controversial Calciopoli scandal,[55][56][57] he is credited with overseeing the club's transition into the Juventus Stadium and balancing their finances in wake of the late-2000s recession in Europe.[58][59] One of his first acts as new chairman was to appoint Sampdoria duo Giuseppe Marotta as director of sport and Luigi Delneri as new coach.[60][61][62]

On 22 May 2011, Agnelli appointed as the new coach Antonio Conte, former Juventus captain and fan favourite who had called him to propose himself for the role,[63][64][65] replacing Delneri after another disappointing season and seventh place in the league,[66] which precluded the club from any UEFA competition and was not acceptable for Agnelli, whose motto was "Playing for Juventus, working for Juventus, one goal: to win".[67] That same season under Conte, Juventus were undefeated and won the first scudetto under Agnelli.[68] Since becoming chairman, Juventus won nine scudetti in a row,[69] a record in Serie A, including five Coppa Italia titles,[70] of which four in a row since the 2014–15 Coppa Italia, five Supercoppa Italiana titles,[71] and reached two UEFA Champions League finals.[72]

Juventus F.C.[edit]

Agnelli with then Juventus coach Marcello Lippi in 1998

Agnelli became the second third-generation member of the Fiat-owner family to be involved with the Italian football club Juventus. A tradition that started in the 1920s with his grandfather, Edoardo Agnelli, he was the most recent after his cousin, Edoardo Agnelli, during the 1980s, to be involved with the club. Dating back to the late 1940s through the 1950s his uncle, Gianni Agnelli, and since the mid-1950s to early 1960s his father, Umberto Agnelli, were associated with the club as presidents and latter as honorary presidents. His collaboration started from the 1998–99 Juventus F.C. season as an assistant in the commercial sector led by Romi Gai.[73]

In 1999, Juventus improved their own record as the first club of having won all five men's UEFA competitions by winning the Intertoto Cup, the next year was voted the seventh best of the FIFA Club of the Century poll, and in 2009 was placed second in the Continental Men's Clubs of the Century (1901–2000) statistical ranking by the IFFHS, the highest for an Italian team in both; by the early 2000s, the club had the third best revenue in Europe at over €200 million.[74] All this changed when Calciopoli hit the club,[52] with Agnelli being particularly critical of the management for not properly defending the club, which was acquitted and the leagues being regular;[75][76] it was Agnelli who built the club back up.[77] In the words of Fulvio Bianchi, early 2000s Juventus were "stronger than all those that came after, and had €250 million in revenue, being at the top of Europe, and 100 sponsors. It took ten years to recover and return to the top Italians, not yet Europeans: now the club makes over €300 million, but in the meantime Real, Bayern, and the others have taken off."[78]

On 19 May 2010, Agnelli was elected chairman of the club.[79][80][81] In doing so, after forty-eight years of absence, he became the fourth member of the Agnelli dynasty, after his grandfather, his uncle, and his father, to hold the club's premier executive charge.[82][83][84] Under his mandate from the 2010s, Juventus established a victorious cycle, during which they won the Italian football championship for nine consecutive Serie A seasons; they broke an eighty-two years national record of five consecutive league wins, which was first achieved by Juventus under Agnelli's grandfather, and established a new national record with nine consecutivi scudetti.[85] Among these stand out the 2011–12 Serie A,[86] which was won undefeated,[68] the 2013–14 Serie A, which concluded with a record of 102 points,[87][88] and the 2015–16 Serie A,[89][90][91] which was won after an unprecedented comeback in the standings,[92][93][94] and represented the club's first domestic treble.[95] In the same period, Agnelli's Juventus set a further record of four consecutive domestic doubles,[96] and achieved one UEFA Europa League semifinal in 2014,[9] and two UEFA Champions League finals in 2015 and 2017;[97][98] the club narrowly missed, not without controversy, two Champions League semifinals, first in 2016,[99] and then in 2018.[72] Among the many Juventus records the club already held, Juventus under Agnelli reached new ones, most recently, as of the 2022 FIFA World Cup, extending the club's own record with the most FIFA World Cup winners (27) during their careers at the team.[100][101][102]

On the sporting side, the Agnelli presidency included the expansion and modernization of the club's property portfolio from the Juventus Stadium,[103][104] the J-Museum,[105][106] the J-Hotel,[107][108] the J-Medical,[109] and the J-Village complexs,[110][111] to the renewal of the club's corporate identity by adopting a pictogram of a stilized black and white J, a letter that is not used in the Italian alphabet, as logo.[112] The Agnelli management established the second men's team, Juventus U23,[113][114][115] which won the 2019–20 Coppa Italia Serie C and was renamed Juventus Next Gen in August 2022,[116] and the first women's team, Juventus Women,[117] the latter of which immediately became multi-titled and became the first team to achieve a perfect season in 2020–21,[118] and pushed for the entry of the club into the world of electronic sports.[119][120][121] On the management side, after having promoted turnaround management through a renewal process aimed at overcoming the financial crisis in which the club had been stagnating for some years, he led Juventus to achieve results never before achieved in the economic sphere by an Italian football club.[122]

In regards to sports policy, Agnelli took a tougher position than that of the previous Juventus management,[77] led by Giovanni Cobolli Gigli and subsequently by Jean-Claude Blanc,[123] in the aftermath of the post-Calciopoli.[124][125] Several observers allege that Calciopoli and its aftermath were also a dispute within Juventus and between the club's owners,[126] including Franzo Grande Stevens and Gianluigi Gabetti who favoured Elkann over Agnelli as chairman,[127] and wanted to get rid of Luciano Moggi, Antonio Giraudo,[128][129] and Roberto Bettega, whose shares in the club increased.[130] Whatever their intentions, it is argued they condemned Juventus: first when Carlo Zaccone, the club's lawyer,[131] agreed for relegation to Serie B and point-deduction, when he made that statement because Juventus were the only club risking more than one-division relegation (Serie C),[132] and he meant for Juventus (the sole club to be ultimately demoted) to have equal treatment with the other clubs;[133] and then when Luca Cordero di Montezemolo retired the club's appeal to the Regional Administrative Court (TAR) of Lazio,[134] a controversial renounce,[135] for which Montezemolo and Elkann were thanked by then FIFA and CONI presidents, Sepp Blatter and Gianni Petrucci,[136][137] and that could have cleared the club's name and avoid relegation,[138][139] after FIFA and UEFA threatened to suspend the Italian Football Federation (FIGC) from international play.[140][141][142]

After being absolved as a club in the first justice proceedings,[143] the Calciopoli trials that came during Agnelli's presidency confirmed the acquittal for the club,[144][145][146] which was not liable by other Italian football clubs,[147] because the 2004–06 leagues were regular.[75][76][148] This led to a dispute between Juventus, the FIGC, and Inter Milan,[149] the club that controversially received the 2006 scudetto but was later charged of sporting illicit when it was time-barred by the statute of limitations in 2011; citing disparità di trattamento (disparity of treatment),[150] Juventus asked the two scudetti back and sued the FIGC for €443 million for damages caused by their 2006 relegation. Then-FIGC president Carlo Tavecchio offered to discuss reinstatement of the lost scudetti in exchange for Juventus dropping the lawsuit.[151] Nonetheless, Agnelli was also the promoter of what was widely labelled "the table of peace" of the 2010s.[152] Juventus continued to present new appeals for the two scudetti and the FIGC's damage claims;[153] these appeals were declared inadmissible mostly by competence purposes.[154]

In September 2012, Agnelli became the Italian member of the European Club Association (ECA).[155] On 24 July 2014, he became the director of the Lega Nazionale Professionisti Serie A,[25] and was nominated to be board member of the Foundation for General Mutuality in Professional Team Sports.[156] He initially said he would retire his Lega Serie A candidacy if Tavecchio was elected FIGC president.[157] On 8 September 2015, Agnelli was reelected as a member of the ECA executive board. He was also appointed by the executive board to join the UEFA Executive Committee on behalf of the association to represent its 220 member clubs alongside reelected chairman Karl-Heinz Rummenigge for 2015–17.[158][159][160] He was reelected in 2019.[161][162] In April 2021, Agnelli resigned from his positions as ECA chairman and UEFA Executive Committee to become a vice-chairman of The Super League, a company established with the aim to create the European Super League, an independent European football competition;[163] this project, which was strongly opposed by UEFA,[164] placed Agnelli with Joan Laporta of Barcelona and Florentino Pérez of Real Madrid, the three remaining main supporters of the Super League, in contrast with the continental football confederation.[165]

In April 2022, the FIGC's Federal court acquitted Juventus and other clubs regarding the Plusvalenze (capital gains) Serie A scandal.[166][167][168] Ahead of the 28 October 2022 shareholders' meeting, which was later postponed first to December 2022 and then to January 2023,[169] he wrote a letter saying that "the 21–22 financial year should be the last year in which we record direct impacts due to the pandemic ... . Juventus means competing at a high level for victory, every day and in every competition. Victory is a goal to which Juventus naturally aspires and every effort of all the men and women of Juventus will be directed towards victory, starting from the ongoing season. ... the economic-financial balance, that we lost during the pandemic years, must return to drive the club's strategic choices."[170] On 28 November 2022, Agnelli resigned as chairman of Juventus,[171] amid a sporting trial regarding the Plusvalenze scandal,[172][173][174] which in the case of Juventus represented 3.6% of the club's revenues during the investigated period,[175] related to the 2019–21 years,[176][177] after the capital gains case was reopened;[178][179][180] it was later revealed that during these years there were disagreements within the club,[181][182][183] including self-criticism of past transfers.[184][185] In the following weeks, he remained in office in prorogatio, which ended on 18 January 2023,[186] and was succeeded by Gianluca Ferrero.[187][188] He said that football is not economically sustainable and expressed his hope that the European Court of Justice would change its regulations.[189][190][191] In thirteen seasons, Agnelli won 19 trophies with the first men's team, 10 with the first women's team, and one with the second men's team,[104][192] which made it the most titled management in Juventus history.[193]


In 2018, Agnelli was named Turinese Man of the Year by Turin's Chamber of Commerce, Industry, Agriculture, and Artisanship.[194][195] In December 2020, he won a Golden Foot award;[196] he was awarded the Golden Foot Prestige Award for the successes of Juventus under his management.[197][198][199]

Personal life[edit]

On 27 August 2005, Agnelli married Emma Winter in a Roman Catholic ceremony in Villar Perosa, Piedmont, at the church of San Pietro in Vincoli. The wedding reception was held at Villa Agnelli, Donna Marella Agnelli's estate in Villar Perosa.[200] The couple have two children: Baya Agnelli (born on 24 May 2005 in Turin) and Giacomo Dai Agnelli (born on 16 December 2011 in Turin).[201][202]

After the end of his marriage with Winter, which was finalized in April 2016,[203][204][205] Agnelli has been engaged to the Turkish former model Deniz Akalin since 2015;[206][207] they knew each other for several years, being the ex-wife of Francesco Calvo, the former marketing manager of Juventus.[208][209] On 22 April 2017, the couple had a daughter, who was named Livia Selin;[210][211] her godfather was the incumbent president of UEFA, Aleksander Čeferin,[212][213] with whom Agnelli later came in contrast regarding the European Super League project.[214][215][216] The New York Times published a series of articles about the two and their relations.[217][218] He said that Čeferin remained his daughter's godfather, and that he continued to be a person of whom he had esteem.[219] On 31 October 2018, the couple's second daughter Vera Nil was born.[220] The couple got married on 29 April 2023 in Lisciano Niccone.[221]

Legal issues[edit]

In 2014, some of Juventus' senior management, including Agnelli, were investigated by the public prosecutor's office of Turin on the management of tickets at the Juventus Stadium about the alleged infiltration of the 'Ndrangheta in the commercial management of the company's tickets, which Agnelli denied;[222] the public ministers of Turin did not formalise criminal charges against Juventus or its members,[223] closing the investigation three years later with a filing request as there were no links between the Juventus management and the groups and/or individual people involved in organized crime.[224] In 2016, prosecutor Ciro Santoriello acquitted Juventus and Agnelli of false accounting charges related to the 2015–16 years; not finding any irregularity, he dismissed the case.[225] On 18 March 2017, following the opening of a lawsuit by Giuseppe Pecoraro from the Turin Public Prosecutor's Office, Agnelli was referred by the FIGC's Attorney General along with three other club executives.[226] On 15 September, the FIGC reformulated its allegations, excluding a presumed Mafia association from the members of the incriminated club after Pecoraro's intervention to the Antimafia Commission in April;[227] the prosecutor asked for sanctions for the meetings of Agnelli with ultra groups and the sale of the tickets by the rest of the offenders beyond the limit allowed per person, which favoured ticket scalping.[228] On 25 September, Agnelli was banned for one year and fined €20,000, while Juventus were fined €300,000 for selling tickets to ultras; alleged connections to organized crime were not present in the ruling.[229] On 18 December, Agnelli's ban was lifted; he was required to pay a €100,000 fine, while the fine against Juventus doubled to €600,000.[230]

On 20 January 2023, Agnelli was suspended for two years from holding office in Italian football as punishment for capital gain violations, amid the Plusvalenza scandal, which is related to the capital gains and false accounting,[231] and the reopened Prisma case,[232][233] which started in November 2021;[234][235] a preliminary hearing for the Prisma case is scheduled for March 2023.[236][237] Juventus were docked 15 points,[238][239][240] which was unprecedented,[241][242][243] and was harsher than the point deduction recommended by the FIGC prosecutor,[244][245] who said that in the standings Juventus "must now finish behind Roma, outside the European competitions zone".[246] Juventus denied any wrongdoing,[247] and announced their intention to appeal against the FIGC's ruling to the Sport Guarantee Board of the Italian Olympic Committee, Italy's highest sporting court, which was made official on 30 January.[248][249][250] Citing the Calciopoli unequal treatment,[251] the club lawyers stated that the sentence "constitute a clear disparity of treatment against Juventus and its managers compared to any other company or member. We consider this to be a blatant injustice also for millions of fans, which we trust will soon be remedied in the next court."[252] In a precedent case dating back to 2008 involving the 2004 budgets of Inter Milan and Milan, they were acquitted because "the fact does not constitute a crime",[253] while Cesena were docked 3 points after repeated infrigiments of regulations in 2018;[254] other cases resulted in fines.[255][256][nb 1] Controversy ensued when videos of Santoriello, Prisma prosecutor, mocking Juventus emerged.[258][259] In a 2019 conference,[260] he said: "I admit that I am a big Napoli fan and I hate Juventus. As a fan, the important thing is Napoli. As a prosecutor I am obviously anti-Juventus, against the thieves on the pitch, and (yet) I had to write case dismissed."[261] This prompted a reaction from the Italian Sports Minister, Andrea Abodi,[262][263] and former Juventus chairman Giovanni Cobolli Gigli.[264] In a second FIGC trial, Agnelli was banned from Italian football for 16 more months and fined €60,000.[265]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ While the Plusvalenza case and its punishment is due to capital gains about footballers and their alleged inflated price, a widespread practice in the football world, the cases of Chievo and Cesena involved footballers that did not exist, in the sense that the two clubs did not enter into any contract. Their punishments were 3 and 15 points docked, respectively; the two sentences were not final and did not pass judgement, as the two companies went bankrupt.[255] Additionally, the original punishment for Juventus was €800,000,[257] which was significantly higher than any past punishments but was in line in capital gains resulting in fines for the companies.[255]


  1. ^ Canepari, Luciano (2012). "Andrea". DiPI Online (in Italian). Retrieved 26 October 2018.
  2. ^ Canepari, Luciano (2012). "Agnelli". DiPI Online (in Italian). Retrieved 26 October 2018.
  3. ^ "Del Piero welcomes new era at Juventus". ESPN. 22 May 2010. Archived from the original on 25 May 2010. Retrieved 27 May 2010.
  4. ^ Bettoni, Lorenzo (29 November 2022). "Not all Juventus fans happy to see Agnelli leave". Football Italia. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  5. ^ "12 years of Agnelli's presidency". 19 May 2022. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  6. ^ Centurione, W. (29 November 2022). "Il presidente che ha vinto 19 trofei in 12 anni. Le tappe più importanti durante il suo vertice". Tag24 (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  7. ^ "Agnelli e la Juventus, una storia di successi: i 30 trofei vinti". Tuttosport (in Italian). 29 November 2022. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  8. ^ Vaciago, Guido (14 December 2020). "Agnelli, sempre un passo avanti: è il Best European President". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  9. ^ a b Nerozzi, Massimiliano (5 May 2014). "Agnelli, orgoglio Juve". La Stampa (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  10. ^ "La storia di Andrea Agnelli alla Juventus". Sky Sport Italia (in Italian). 18 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  11. ^ "L'addio di Andrea Agnelli alle società quotate" (in Italian). AGI. 18 January 2023. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  12. ^ Pinci, Matteo (25 February 2023). "Andrea Agnelli: 'Juve, mi sono dimesso per potermi difendere. Solo la Superlega può salvare il calcio'". La Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 26 February 2023. ... of the Prisma investigation into Juve's accounts, which 'On March 27 will have the preliminary hearing in which it will be decided whether the case will be closed or not. I don't want Juventus to be forced to endure all this time. A new board of directors can better represent the club and has nothing to do with the allegations. Furthermore, I am free to defend myself in court against any allegations that should arise', he responds quickly.
  13. ^ Hellier, David; Lepido, Davide (28 November 2022). "Juventus Football Club's Agnelli, Full Board Resign on Financial Accounts Probe". Bloomberg News. Retrieved 29 November 2022.
  14. ^ "Juve president Agnelli, board resign en masse". Associated Press. 29 November 2022. Retrieved 29 November 2022 – via ESPN.
  15. ^ Piovaccari, Giulio; Pollina, Elvira (29 November 2022). "Juventus Chairman Agnelli resigns with entire board". Reuters. Retrieved 29 November 2022.
  16. ^ "Andrea Agnelli lascia anche Exor e Stellantis". La Repubblica (in Italian). 18 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  17. ^ "Agnelli si è dimesso da Eca e dalla Uefa" (in Italian). AGI. 19 April 2021. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  18. ^ Panja, Tariq (18 April 2021). "Top European Soccer Teams Form Breakaway League". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 8 February 2023. Among the most notable teams involved in the breakaway group is Juventus, the serial Italian champion. Its chairman, Andrea Agnelli, had been until Sunday — when he resigned from both posts — a member of UEFA's executive board and also the head of the European Club Association, an umbrella body for more than 200 top division clubs, the majority of which will be left out of the proposed Super League.
  19. ^ Panja, Tariq; Smith, 22 April 2021 (22 April 2021). "How the Super League fell apart". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 8 February 2023.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  20. ^ "La famiglia Agnelli: una stirpe di imprenditori". Rivista Zoom (in Italian). 7 September 2020. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  21. ^ "La famiglia Agnelli: una delle più grandi dinastie italiane". Elle Italia (in Italian). 11 May 2021. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  22. ^ Gamma, Puccio (10 March 2010). "Andrea e John, 'i due cugini'". La Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023 – via Iustitia.
  23. ^ "Chi è Alessandro Nasi, il terzo Agnelli alle spalle di Elkann e Andrea". Calcio e Finanza (in Italian). 24 October 2020. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  24. ^ a b "Juve, John Elkann disegna il futuro 'Andrea Agnelli sarà il presidente'". La Stampa (in Italian). 28 April 2010. Archived from the original on 3 August 2012. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  25. ^ a b c "Andrea Agnelli". Turin Islamic Economic Forum (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  26. ^ "Andrea Agnelli passa ai fondi di investimento e lascia l'incarico all'Ifil". La Stampa (in Italian). 13 March 2007. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  27. ^ Vigna, Agnese (27 November 2008). "Andrea Agnelli passa ai fondi di investimento e lascia l'incarico all'Ifil". La Stampa (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  28. ^ "Andrea Agnelli passa ai fondi di investimento e lascia l'incarico all'Ifil". Golfando (in Italian). 19 March 2019. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  29. ^ Curino, Luca (28 April 2010). "Juve, ritorno all'antico Andrea Agnelli presidente". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Archived from the original on 30 April 2010. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  30. ^ Piacenza, Paola (7 August 2010). "Tre amici ad alto volume". Io Donna (in Italian). Archived from the original on 15 April 2014. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  31. ^ "Per BlueGem II primo closing a 282 milioni $, di cui 62 mln dagli Usa". Bebeez (in Italian). 15 January 2015. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  32. ^ Mondo, Alessandro (23 March 2017). "Andrea Agnelli presidente della Fondazione del Piemonte per l'Oncologia". La Stampa (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  33. ^ "Agnelli, adesso che fai? Il futuro dell'ex presidente della Juventus". Tuttosport (in Italian). 29 November 2022. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  34. ^ Bonora, Pierluigi (13 March 2007). "Agnelli via da Ifil: 'Ora faccio da solo'". Il Giornale (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  35. ^ "Andrea Agnelli passa ai fondi di investimento e lascia l'incarico all'Ifil". La Stampa (in Italian). 13 March 2007. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  36. ^ "Andrea Agnelli". Top Managers. Reputation Manager. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  37. ^ "Fiat Chrysler Automobiles N.V." Netherlands Authority for the Financial Markets. 2021. Archived from the original on 22 September 2022. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  38. ^ "Stellantis, Andrea Agnelli si dimette: cambia il Cda". Adnkronos. 18 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  39. ^ Caparello, Alessandra (29 November 2022). "Juventus nel caos: titolo sbanda dopo fine era Agnelli. Scelti i due top manager per il futuro". Finanza Online (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  40. ^ Masneri, Michele (30 November 2022). "Può esistere una Juve senza gli Agnelli? Chiacchiere con un parente". Il Foglio (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  41. ^ "Nuovo CdA Juve, l'addio di Agnelli. Ferrero è il nuovo presidente". Corriere dello Sport (in Italian). 18 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  42. ^ "Stellantis annuncia un cambiamento nella composizione del proprio Consiglio di Amministrazione" (in Italian). Stellantis. 18 January 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  43. ^ "Stellantis e Exor: Andrea Agnelli si dimette dai due Cda. L'assemblea Juventus nomina il nuovo vertice". FIRSTonline (in Italian). 18 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  44. ^ "Exor's Non-Executive Director Andrea Agnelli will not stand for re-election". Exor. 18 January 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  45. ^ "Andrea Agnelli lascia anche CdA Exor e Stellantis". La Stampa (in Italian). 18 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  46. ^ "EXOR – Andrea Agnelli in uscita dal CdA con la prossima Assemblea". (in Italian). 19 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  47. ^ Mangano, Marigia (18 January 2023). "Andrea Agnelli lascia i cda di Exor e Stellantis. 'Il futuro una pagina bianca'". Il Sole 24 Ore (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  48. ^ "Ninety minutes with Andrea Agnelli". 31 May 2016. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  49. ^ Williams, Richard (15 April 2017). "Faceless, failing club owners could learn from Juve's dazzling dynasty". The Guardian. ISSN 1756-3224. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  50. ^ Vaciago, Guido (12 February 2023). "Vaciago: 'La leggenda dell'odio di John Elkann per Andrea Agnelli, la realtà di un'intesa totale'". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  51. ^ Schirru, Francesco (28 November 2022). "Chi è il proprietario e il presidente della Juventus?". (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  52. ^ a b Antolini Ossi, Ascanio (2 December 2022). "Juventus, la storia della famiglia Agnelli: un caso unico". (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  53. ^ Ceturione, W. (18 January 2023). "Una storia d'amore legata alla Juventus. Ecco i presidenti Juve della famiglia Agnelli prima di Andrea". Tag24 (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  54. ^ "Juve, non baste un Conte per ritrovare la nobiltà perduta". Linkiesta (in Italian). 17 May 2011. Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  55. ^ Cambiaghi, Emilio; Dent, Arthur (15 April 2010). Il processo illecito (PDF) (1st ed.). Stampa Indipendente. pp. 9–10. Retrieved 24 January 2023 – via Ju29ro. The Juventus defence, among other things, objects that a sum of several Articles 1 (unfair and dishonest sporting conduct) cannot lead to an indictment for Article 6 (sporting offence), using for example the metaphor that so many defamations do not carry a murder conviction: an unimpeachable objection. ... Hence the grotesque concept of 'standings altered without any match-fixing'. The 'Calciopoli' rulings state that there is no match-fixing. That the league under investigation, 2004–2005, is to be considered regular. But that the Juventus management has achieved effective standings advantages for Juventus FC even without altering the individual matches. In practice, Juventus were convicted of murder, with no one dead, no evidence, no accomplices, no murder weapon. Only for the presence of a hypothetical motive.
  56. ^ Garganese, Carlo (17 June 2011). "Revealed: The Calciopoli evidence that shows Luciano Moggi is the victim of a witch-hunt". Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  57. ^ Ingram, Sam (20 December 2021). "Calciopoli Scandal: Referee Designators As Desired Pawns". ZicoBall. Retrieved 24 January 2023. FIGC's actions in relegating Juventus and handing the title to Inter Milan were somewhat peculiar. Of course, Moggi and Juventus deserved punishment; that is not up for dispute. However, the severity of the ruling and the new location for the Scudetto was unprecedented and arguably should never have happened. The final ruling in the Calciopoli years later judged that Juventus had never breached article 6. As a result, the Serie A champions should never have encountered a shock 1–1 draw away to Rimini in the season's curtain-raiser. Nor should they have trounced Piacenza 4–0 in Turin or handed a 5–1 thrashing away to Arezzo in Tuscany. The findings stated that some club officials had violated article 6, but none had originated from Juventus. FIGC created a structured article violation with their decision-making. This means that instead of finding an article 6 breach, several article 1 violations were pieced together to create evidence damning to warrant relegation from Italy's top flight. Article 1 violations in Italian football usually command fines, bans, or points deductions, but certainly not relegation.
  58. ^ Salvetti, Marina; Vaciago, Guido (10 October 2011). "Stadio, Vinovo, marchio e rosa: la Juve vale di più". Tuttosport (in Italian). Archived from the original on 11 October 2011. Retrieved 11 October 2011.
  59. ^ "La Juventus e il nuovo stadio, '29' scudetti nello spogliatoio". La Repubblica (in Italian). 5 October 2011. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  60. ^ "Agnelli, Marotta e Delneri: Juve, è una rivoluzione". L'Arena Sport (in Italian). 18 May 2010. Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  61. ^ Oddenino, Gianluca (30 January 2011). "Andrea Agnelli: 'Mi tengo Del Neri. Anche John crede in questa Juve'". La Stampa (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  62. ^ Mauro, Alberto (2 May 2012). "Tutti gli uomini del successo: da Agnelli al duo Marotta-Paratici". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  63. ^ Beltrami, Marco (10 February 2021). "Perché Agnelli e Conte non si sopportano dopo l'addio alla Juventus". (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  64. ^ Bighiani, Davide (28 October 2022). "Juventus – Antonio Conte-Andrea Agnelli, dal dito medio alla pace: come è cambiato il rapporto dal 2011 a oggi". Eurosport (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  65. ^ Di Caro, Andrea (28 October 2022). "Agnelli-Conte, le vittorie, la lite e la pace: cosa è cambiato in 8 anni". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  66. ^ "Conte replaces Del Neri at Juventus". ESPN. 13 May 2011. Archived from the original on 4 April 2015. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  67. ^ "Juventus, si chiude l'era di Andrea Agnelli: 9 scudetti vinti e 2 finali Champions perse". Sky TG24. 28 November 2022. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  68. ^ a b Doro, Rosa (28 July 2020). " – Stronger in The Making – 2011/2012: Gli Invincibili". TuttoMercatoWeb (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  69. ^ Castellani, Massimo (23 December 2022). "Calcio. Juventus, 100 anni sotto la real casa Agnelli". Avvenire (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  70. ^ Dampf, Andrew (29 November 2022). "Juventus mired in scandal again as Agnelli and board resigns". AP News. Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  71. ^ "Supercoppa Italiana – Nono titolo per la Juve, è record! L'albo d'oro completo". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). 21 January 2021. Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  72. ^ a b Surano, Angelo Dino (10 May 2018). "Juventus, 4° double consecutivo: rivoluzione con o senza Allegri oppure solo qualche ritocco". Stadio Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  73. ^ Beccantini, Roberto (23 July 1998). "'Per vincere qualcosa dovremo vincere tutto'". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 27. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  74. ^ "Storia della Juventus". I.I.S.S:Ferdinando (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  75. ^ a b Beha, Oliviero (7 February 2012). "Il 'caso Moggi' e le colpe della stampa: non fa inchieste, (di)pende dai verbali, non sa leggere le sentenze". Tiscali (in Italian). Archived from the original on 12 March 2012. Retrieved 24 January 2023. ... the motivations in 558 pages are summarized as follows. 1) Leagues not altered (therefore leagues unjustly taken away from Juve...), matches not fixed, referees not corrupted, investigations conducted incorrectly by the investigators of the Public Prosecutor's Office (interceptions of the Carabinieri which were even manipulated in the confrontation in the Chamber). 2) The SIM cards, the foreign telephone cards that Moggi has distributed to some referees and designators, would be proof of the attempt to alter and condition the system, even without the effective demonstration of the rigged result. 3) Moggi's attitude, like a real 'telephone' boss, is invasive even when he tries to influence the [Italian Football Federation] and the national team, see the phone calls with Carraro and Lippi. 4) That these phone calls and this 'mafia' or 'sub-mafia' promiscuity aimed at 'creating criminal associations' turned out to be common practice in the environment as is evident, does not acquit Moggi and C.: and therefore here is the sentence. ... Finally point 1), the so-called positive part of the motivations, that is, in fact everything is regular. And then the scandal of 'Scommettopoli' [the Italian football scandal of 2011] in which it's coming out that the 2010–2011 league [won by Milan] as a whole with tricks is to be considered really and decidedly irregular? The Chief Prosecutor of Cremona, Di Martino, says so for now, while sports justice takes its time as always, but I fear that many will soon repeat it, unless everything is silenced. With all due respect to those who want the truth and think that Moggi has objectively become the 'scapegoat'. Does the framework of information that does not investigate, analyse, compare, and take sides out of ignorance or bias seem slightly clearer to you?
  76. ^ a b Rossini, Claudio (5 March 2014). "Calciopoli e la verità di comodo". Blasting News (in Italian). Retrieved 24 January 2023. Juventus have been acquitted, the offending leagues (2004/2005 and 2005/2006) have been declared regular, and the reasons for the conviction of Luciano Moggi are vague; mostly, they condemn his position, that he was in a position to commit a crime. In short, be careful to enter a shop without surveillance because even if you don't steal, you would have had the opportunity. And go on to explain to your friends that you're honest people after the morbid and pro-sales campaign of the newspapers. ... a club has been acquitted, and no one has heard of it, and whoever has heard of it, they don't accept it. The verdict of 2006, made in a hurry, was acceptable, that of Naples was not. The problem then lies not so much in vulgar journalism as in readers who accept the truths that are convenient. Juventus were, rightly or wrongly, the best justification for the failures of others, and it was in popular sentiment, as evidenced by the new controversies concerning 'The System.' But how? Wasn't the rotten erased? The referees since 2006 make mistakes in good faith, the word of Massimo Moratti (the only 'honest'). ... it isn't a question of tifo, but of a critical spirit, of the desire to deepen and not be satisfied with the headlines (as did Oliviero Beha, a well-known Viola [Fiorentina] fan, who, however, drew conclusions outside the chorus because, despite enjoying it as a tifoso, he suffered as a journalist. He wasn't satisfied and went into depth. He was one of the few).
  77. ^ a b "Juventus: Fiat, Calciopoli e CR7, che guerra tra Andrea Agnelli e John Ellkann". (in Italian). 12 November 2022. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  78. ^ Vignati, Alessandro (17 July 2016). "Fulvio Bianchi: 'La Juve e la Figc e quello Scudetto del 2006...'". TuttoMercatoWeb (in Italian). Retrieved 26 February 2023.
  79. ^ "Andrea Agnelli nominato presidente della Juventus" (PDF). (in Italian). 19 May 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  80. ^ "Andrea Agnelli nuovo presidente della Juve". MF Milano Finanza (in Italian). 19 May 2010. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  81. ^ Albanese, Giovanni (17 January 2023). "Gli scudetti, il sogno Champions, CR7 e il ritorno di Pogba: i 13 anni di Agnelli presidente". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  82. ^ Ormezzano, Timothy (24 July 2013). "Agnelli e la Juve, novant'anni di amore". La Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  83. ^ Borioni, Luca (26 April 2016). "Juve campione: la diastia Agnelli". (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  84. ^ Barillà, Antonio (24 July 2021). "Gli Agnelli e la Juventus: novantotto anni di storia". La Stampa (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  85. ^ Donato, Lelio (2 May 2021). "I 9 Scudetti della Juventus: la storia di un ciclo irripetibile". (in Italian). Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  86. ^ Voakes, Kris (7 May 2012). "The end of a long, dark road: A timeline of Juventus' recovery from Calciopoli relegation to Serie A champions". Archived from the original on 9 May 2012. Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  87. ^ Ormezzano, Timothy (16 May 2014). "Juventus, Agnelli: 'Tutti utili, ma qui nessuno è indispensabile'". La Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  88. ^ "Juventus, record europeo con 102 punti. Ma sul web: 'Celtic ne fece 103'". Blitz Quotidiano (in Italian). 19 May 2014. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  89. ^ Ormezzano, Timorhy (25 April 2016). "Dall'imbattibilità alla rimonta: una stagione da record". La Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  90. ^ Mauro, Alberto (25 April 2016). "Juventus, uno scudetto thrilling: dalla crisi iniziale al record di vittorie". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  91. ^ Taidelli, Luca (17 June 2019). "Juve, nel 2015–2016 è scudetto in rimonta. Higuagol riscrive la storia. E' un campionato 'provinciale'". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  92. ^ De Luca, Massimo (24 April 2016). "Lo scudetto più bello e 'impossibile'". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  93. ^ D'Ottavi, Marco (7 October 2021). "Quando la Juventus sembrava spacciata". L'Ultimo Uomo (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  94. ^ Garetti, Giuseppe (15 October 2022). "Allegri chiamato alla rimonta: nel 2015 la svolta avvenne proprio nel derby". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  95. ^ "I numeri di un'ennesima impresa". (in Italian). 22 May 2016. Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  96. ^ "Stalemate sees Juventus become first team in Serie A history to win four doubles in a row". The 42. 13 May 2018. Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  97. ^ Rigamonti, Lorenzo (29 November 2022). "Juventus, imprese e sconfitte di Andrea Agnelli". Eurosport (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  98. ^ Dalleres, Frank (7 February 2023). "Juventus: Why Italian football's latest scandal has sent its most successful club tumbling down Serie A – and what it means for Tottenham Hotspur and plans for a European Super League". City A.M. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  99. ^ "Gli arbitri buttano fuori la Juventus: moviola in campo subito!". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 14 February 2023.
  100. ^ Bo, Marco (5 August 2022). "Agnelli e Elkann: 'Juve unica: 100 anni al vertice, nessuno come noi'". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  101. ^ Penza, Danny (18 December 2022). "Thanks to Di Maria and Paredes, Juve remains the club with the most World Cup winners". SB Nation. Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  102. ^ Campanale, Susy (18 December 2022). "Juventus have most World Cup winners in history". Football Italia. Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  103. ^ Berardi, Giuseppe (12 October 2013). "Agnelli vuole lo Juventus Stadium come Stamford Bridge. Ma i conti non tornano". Sport Business Management (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  104. ^ a b Albanese, Matteo (12 December 2022). "Il grande romanzo della Juventus di Andrea Agnelli". Esquire Italia (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  105. ^ Ormezzano, Timothy (16 May 2012). "La Juventus inaugura il J-Museum Agnelli: 'Aggiungiamoci la coppa Italia'". La Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  106. ^ Mauro, Alberto (16 May 2012). "Juve, ora c'è anche un museo Agnelli: 'Siamo ancora affamati'". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  107. ^ Vitelli, Massimo (21 November 2019). "J Hotel, l'hotel quattro stelle della Juventus". QG Italia (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  108. ^ Cardia, Ivan (19 May 2020). "10 anni di Andrea Agnelli – Lo Stadium, il J Medical, il J Hotel: i luoghi della sua Juve". TuttoMercatoWeb (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  109. ^ Deiana, Marco (30 November 2022). "Come è cambiata la Juventus dall'arrivo di Andrea Agnelli". 90min (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  110. ^ Toscano, Francesco (7 April 2017). "Agnelli ai tifosi: 'Chiamatemi Andrea'. E presenta il J Village". Calcio News 24 (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  111. ^ Bellinazzo, Marco (25 February 2020). "Juventus, in 10 anni investiti 450 milioni extra-calcio". Il Sole 24 Ore (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  112. ^ Vaciago, Guido (19 January 2023). "Agnelli e la sua eredità: Juventus Next Gen, Women, trofei e impianti. Tredici anni storici". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  113. ^ "Agnelli sulla Juventus U23: 'Progetto che ho fortemente voluto e che sta dando i frutti'". Juventus News 24 (in Italian). 14 December 2020. Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  114. ^ Albanese, Giovanni (27 November 2022). "Agnelli: 'Seconde squadre? La Juve non è una Onlus, non lo fa per le nazionali'". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  115. ^ "Juventus, il progetto di Agnelli è già realtà: col Monza metà squadra dal vivaio". Tuttosport (in Italian). 20 January 2023. Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  116. ^ "Dal progetto della Juventus Next Gen alla sera che ha cambiato il club: la storia di Cherubini". La Casa di C (in Italian). 23 January 2023. Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  117. ^ "Juventus Women, la storia di un altro 'grande amore'". Sky Sport Italia (in Italian). 9 February 2018. Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  118. ^ Scatena, Marialaura (2 December 2022). "Nascita, trionfi e record della Juventus Women nell'era Andrea Agnelli". L Football (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  119. ^ "Agnelli e gli eSports: quella minaccia diventata opportunità". Juventus News 24 (in Italian). 7 May 2020. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  120. ^ Agostinis, Alberto (21 April 2021). "Superlega, Agnelli: 'Fortnite è il nostro competitor'". ESportsMag (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  121. ^ Gigante, Andrea (21 December 2022). "Juventus eSports: il club presenta il team per la eSerie A Tim 2022–23". 90min (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  122. ^ "Esclusiva, Agnelli: 'Stile Juve è vincere'". Sky Sport Italia (in Italian). 31 May 2016. Archived from the original on 2 June 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  123. ^ Testini, Filippo (15 May 2015). "Cobolli Gigli in esclusiva: 'Su Calciopoli è stata fatta ingiustizia'". Tuttosport (in Italian). Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  124. ^ Bonini, Francesco (2012). "Calciopoli e le sue retroazioni". In Sorgi, Giuseppe (ed.). Le scienze dello sport: il Laboratorio atriano: atti del Convegno, Atri, 14–15 maggio 2012 (in Italian). Roma: Edizioni Nuova Cultura. pp. 34–36, 39–41. ISBN 978-88-6134-948-3.
  125. ^ Kuper, Simon (2014). Soccer Men: Profiles of the Rogues, Geniuses, and Neurotics Who Dominate the World's Most Popular Sport. London: Hachette UK. pp. 356–357. ISBN 978-1-56858-459-1.
  126. ^ Cambiaghi, Emilio; Dent, Arthur (15 April 2010). Il processo illecito (PDF) (1st ed.). Stampa Indipendente. pp. 48–49. Retrieved 24 January 2023 – via Ju29ro. [p. 48] Corrado De Biase, the head of the investigations office at the time of the [1980s] betting scandal from 1980, ... about Juventus and the work of Zaccone, its lawyer: 'I can't know why the Juventus owners have moved in a certain way, but I would say, 99%, that the affair was skilfully managed by the leaders of the Turin club, starting with the request from Zaccone, who left everyone stunned. Zaccone isn't incompetent, as many believe, but he was only an actor in this story.' ... The point that makes me think that Zaccone acted on input from the owners is another, namely the way in which the top management of Juventus moved, with that fake appeal to the TAR. How, I wonder, you dismiss the executives, practically pleading guilty, then you watch inert and impassive a media and judicial destruction against your club and then you're threatening to resort to the TAR? It's the concept of closing the barn when the oxen have fled, if you think about it. ... [p. 50] I, on my own, can only reiterate the concept already expressed: a penalty of 8/10 points, a fine, and a ban of Moggi and Giraudo for 10/12 months, this was the appropriate penalty in my opinion. Any parallel with the story of 1980 is unthinkable: here there're no traces of offence, nor of money or checks. The environmental offence isn't a crime covered by any code, unless we're talking about air pollution.'
  127. ^ "Gianluigi Gabetti, financial advisor to the Agnelli family, dies at 94". La Stampa. ISSN 1122-1763. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  128. ^ "Processo a Calciopoli, il verdetto non assolve". La Repubblica (in Italian). 31 October 2008. Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  129. ^ "Elkann, Zaccone, Montezemolo: spiegate". Ju29ro (in Italian). 7 April 2010. Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  130. ^ Coccia, Pasquale (18 January 2020). "Il contado tifa per la zebra". Il manifesto (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023. De Luna: We consulted the company financial statements, and noted the escalation of the emoluments that Moggi, Giraudo, and Bettega received. We don't have certain elements to be able to say that at that moment there was an attempt to take over Juventus, but those figures are impressive. Furthermore, there are some anomalies of the Agnellis which leave the door open to this type of hypothesis. The Calciopoli investigation was born out of a Turin investigation by the prosecutor Guariniello on the Juventus doping case, [in which] the interceptions of Moggi's conversations with the referees emerge. Guariniello sends the files to the boss Maddalena, notes that there are no crimes from a criminal point of view, but perhaps from a sporting point of view. Maddalena keeps the files for three months, then sends them to the [Italian] Football Federation. This period lasts a little over a year. Do you really [want to believe] that Juve didn't know what was going on? I have the impression that the Agnelli family took advantage of this opportunity to stop an attempt to take over the Moggi-Giraudo-Bettega company.
  131. ^ "L'avvocato Zaccone: 'Tifo Toro, ma ho difeso la Juve in Calciopoli. Mi hanno pagato bene...'". La Repubblica (in Italian). 19 September 2020. Retrieved 21 February 2023 – via
  132. ^ Lawton, James (27 January 2007). "Fallen gods of Calcio". The Independent. Retrieved 11 March 2023.
  133. ^ "Calciopoli, anche il legale bianconero è possibilista: 'Se ci sono novità e la Juve me lo chiede, riapriamo il processo'". 6 April 2010. Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  134. ^ Cambiaghi, Emilio; Dent, Arthur (15 April 2010). Il processo illecito (PDF) (1st ed.). Stampa Indipendente. pp. 48–49. Retrieved 24 January 2023 – via Ju29ro. '... [p. 48] First you let yourself be massacred without lifting a finger, you have the title disassigned, you have the calendars drawn up for the European championships and cups, and then you threaten to go to the TAR, trumpeting everything in the newspapers? It looks much like a political move to appease the wrath of the fans, I think. If Zaccone, who is a man of value and experience, would have had the mandate to avoid the disaster he would have moved in a different way, in the sense that he would have pointed out these 'anomalies' in the time between the trial and the announcement of the verdicts. That, in fact, was the right moment to threaten to appeal to the TAR, when the sentences had not yet been written, but had to be done in camera caritatis, asking for a meeting with [p. 49] Ruperto, Sandulli, and Palazzi, and not in front of the journalists of La Gazzetta dello Sport. ... Please note that I'm not discussing the high strategy of the forensic art, but the basic principles, the ABC of the profession, the things that are taught to the boys who come to the studio to do a traineeship: if you, the defence attorney, think you have weapons to play, you ask for a meeting with the judge and the public prosecution, in the period between the trial and the verdict, and point out that, if the response is judged too severe, you will use them. And here there were weapons in industrial quantities. Then, in the face of a fait accompli, who takes the responsibility of stopping a machine that grinds billions of euros, so as to be the sixth industry in the country?'
  135. ^ "La bomba del TAR e chi l'ha disinnescata". Ju29ro (in Italian). 3 January 2011. Retrieved 11 March 2023.
  136. ^ Bocci, Alessandro (1 September 2006). "La Juve ritira il ricorso al Tar". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). Retrieved 11 March 2023. After four hours of discussion, in the elegant building on Corso Galileo Ferraris, in the heart of Turin, the moderate line recently promoted by President Cobolli Gigli won. Jean Claude Blanc, the managing director, the man who had advocated confrontation with the [Italian] Football Federation, has taken a step back by adapting to the majority. ... A small group of fans met outside the Juventus headquarters and targeted Cobolli Gigli and Blanc. 'You have ruined a hundred years of history', ... Then the words of coach Deschamps at the end of the Tim trophy at San Siro are striking: 'The players and I have some difficulty understanding, maybe we don't know everything, but we don't understand the reason for the appeal withdrawn. A decision had been made, then it changed, I expect explanations. What is certain is that we will fight all season', said the French coach with a controversial air. ... Indeed, there has been a change. But Federcalcio and Coni have not provided any precise guarantee to Juventus. 'There was no negotiation,' they said from via Allegri. Rossi, however, did not hide his satisfaction with the intention of the lost sheep returned to the fold to participate actively in the renewal and organization of football. Petrucci, on the other hand, thanked John Elkann, who followed the matter personally, and Montezemolo 'for the call to common sense and serenity, fully understood.'
  137. ^ "Blatter incastra Montezemolo". (in Italian). 22 December 2007. Retrieved 11 March 2023. In an interview to ANSA, FIFA president Joseph Blatter reveals an unprecedented detail on Calciopoli: 'I think enough time has now passed to be able to talk about it ... When the scandal broke in 2006, Luca di Montezemolo played a very important role of moderator. It is largely thanks to him that Juventus did not turn to the ordinary courts after the sanctions resulting from the scandal.'
  138. ^ "Juventus, Luciano Moggi scrive a Lapo Elkann: 'Chi sono i veri responsabili di Calciopoli'". Libero (in Italian). 14 May 2021. ISSN 1591-0423. Retrieved 6 March 2023. It was enough to look at what happened in Portugal, where a top-flight team, relegated for ascertained collusion with (arrested) referees, was reinstated following the appeal made to the counterpart of the Italian TAR. For Juve it would have been even easier, because in the sporting trial no crime was ascertained and in the ordinary one the referees were all acquitted. The prosecutor had to resort to the 'anticipated crime' for something never committed or even thought of.
  139. ^ "Calciopoli, Moggi risponde a Lapo Elkann tornando a parlare dello scandalo di 15 anni fa". (in Italian). 14 May 2021. Retrieved 6 March 2023. 'Dear Lapo, my certainties about the perpetrators of this farce are known and always addressed to those who received the thanks of Blatter, president of Fifa at the time, for having Juve withdraw the appeal to the TAR which, if maintained, would have kept the club in Serie A.'
  140. ^ "Juventus to appeal sentence despite FIFA threats". ESPN FC. 24 August 2006. Archived from the original on 29 October 2006. Retrieved 25 August 2006.
  141. ^ Casula, Andrea (9 May 2007). "Looking 'Inter' Calciopoli – A Juve Fan Wants Justice". Archived from the original on 12 May 2007. Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  142. ^ Gregorace, Francesco (2 April 2014). "Calciopoli – Tifosi juventini contro Cobolli Gigli: se solo non avesse ritirato il ricorso..." CalcioWeb (in Italian). Retrieved 21 February 2023.
  143. ^ Castellani, Massimiliano (8 November 2011). "Gazzoni Frascara: 'Fiorentina e Juve mi devono 70 milioni. Calciopoli...'". Avvenire (in Italian). Retrieved 24 January 2023 – via '... [Juventus] were acquitted in the ordinary [justice] proceedings as Moggi himself also acted out of personal interest [to favour Lazio and Fiorentina]. ... .'
  144. ^ "Sentenza Moggi/ Beccantini: l'atteggiamento della Juventus è incomprensibile (esclusiva)". Il Sussidario. 10 November 2011. Retrieved 24 January 2023.
  145. ^ "Ecco perchè la Juve è stata assolta a Napoli dalla responsabilità per l'operato di Moggi: Lucianone aveva agito per favorire Lazio e Fiorentina. Ma in appello..." (in Italian). 16 November 2011. Retrieved 24 January 2023.
  146. ^ Mahoney, Tony (31 May 2015). "The president of the FIGC will talk about reinstating Juve's two revoked league titles, providing they end their pursuit for damages". Archived from the original on 2 April 2015. Retrieved 25 February 2023. The Calciopoli scandal in 2006 resulted in the Bianconeri being relegated from Serie A and stripped of two league titles, with the club and former general manager Luciano Moggi accused of having an exclusive relationship with referee designators. However, civil and criminal trials have since determined that Juventus and Moggi did not enjoy such an advantage and that the punishments handed out in 2006 were based on incomplete evidence, and Moggi's prison sentence was also written off last week following his appeal at the Court of Cassation. As a result of the subsequent findings, Juventus have filed a lawsuit against the FIGC and are claiming €443m for lost revenue and damage to their reputation.
  147. ^ Arpino, Felix (22 March 2019), "Calciopoli: il mancato risarcimento a Gazzoni", Il calcio è uguale per tutti (in Italian).
  148. ^ Vaciago, Guido (28 July 2015). "Cassazione: 'Sistema inquinato'. Ma non spiega i misteri di Calciopoli". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 24 January 2023. Justice decided that Moggi and Giraudo actually 'polluted' the system, it decided so in 2006 and did not want to know or understand other truths. Indeed, it had already decided it during the investigations, when all the phone calls that could exonerate or alleviate the position of Juventus' executives had not been taken into consideration, to the point of dismantling the very concept of the Cupola. Moggi and Giraudo, therefore, 'polluted' the system: a term that serves to dodge the fact that no judge has ever returned enough evidence to affirm that the league (the subject of investigation was only 2004–05) has actually been altered. Indeed, in the first instance sentence we basically read the opposite.
  149. ^ "Juventus may ask for Serie A titles to be reinstated". The Independent. Reuters. 27 October 2010. Archived from the original on 15 October 2017. Retrieved 24 January 2023.
  150. ^ "Calciopoli, la Juventus non molla: chiesti alla FIGC danni per 581 milioni". (in Italian). 22 November 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  151. ^ Mahoney, Tony (31 March 2015). "Tavecchio tells Juventus: Drop €443m lawsuit and we'll talk about your two Scudetti". Archived from the original on 2 April 2015. Retrieved 23 January 2023.
  152. ^ Fumagalli, Davide (17 October 2014). "Coerenza e pazienza, le armi del condottiero Andrea". (in Italian). Retrieved 19 May 2022.
  153. ^ "Calciopoli, il Tar boccia il ricorso: niente risarcimento alla Juve". La Repubblica (in Italian). 6 September 2016. Archived from the original on 18 September 2018. Retrieved 18 September 2018.
  154. ^ "Calciopoli, il TAR dichiara inammissibile il ricorso della Juventus". Sportmediaset (in Italian). 28 October 2022. Retrieved 15 December 2022.
  155. ^ "Juve: Agnelli nuovo rappresentante Eca". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). ANSA. 10 September 2012. Archived from the original on 13 September 2012. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  156. ^ "Ecco le nomine della Lega Serie A". (in Italian). 24 July 2014. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  157. ^ "EcLa A vota Tavecchio. Agnelli: o io o lui". (in Italian). 24 July 2014. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  158. ^ "ECA Member Clubs elect new Executive Board". ECA Europe. 8 September 2015. Retrieved 8 September 2015.
  159. ^ "Rummenigge and Agnelli enter UEFA Executive Committee". 8 September 2015. Retrieved 8 September 2015.
  160. ^ "Rummenigge, Agnelli to join UEFA exco". Reuters. 8 September 2015. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  161. ^ "Andrea Agnelli reelected ECA Chairman following constitution of new Executive Board". ECA Europe. 10 September 2019. Retrieved 8 September 2015.
  162. ^ "ECA re-elects Agnelli as chairman". OneFootball. 10 September 2019. Retrieved 8 September 2015.
  163. ^ "Agnelli resigns as ECA President". Football Italia. 18 April 2021. Archived from the original on 18 April 2021. Retrieved 19 April 2021.
  164. ^ Dampf, Andrew (19 April 2021). "'A snake': Agnelli's cut-throat soccer politics cause uproar". AP News. Retrieved 23 May 2022.
  165. ^ Ricci, Filippo M. (16 December 2022). "Superlega, Perez e Laporta ai media: 'Restiamo fiduciosi'. Assente Agnelli". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  166. ^ Ringegni, Antonio (20 January 2023). "Juventus, il legale Apa ha un asso nella manica: ricorso inammissibile". TuttoJuve24 (in Italian). Retrieved 22 January 2023.
  167. ^ Corsa, Antonio (29 January 2023). "What's the deal with... the capital gains? 🇬🇧". Archived from the original on 3 February 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023. ... Sergio Santoro, former president of the federal court of the FIGC and member of the Italian Council of State — perhaps the most prominent person to talk about the case. He says 'I find it unusual that the president of the court that handed down the sentence in January 2023 is the same one who, in May 2022, issued the sentence of acquittal in the same trial. ... We don't know if the court has decided to sanction Juventus and its directors for the capital gains affair. If this were the case, it would be a decision in contrast with the precedents of intra-federal justice in matters of capital gains. We need to understand the reasons for this sudden change in jurisprudence. Furthermore, if the penalty imposed is a consequence of capital gains violations, it is unclear how this violation could have been committed by a single company. The capital gain is realized by at least two subjects, while in the case in question no other companies appear to have been punished for this offence.'
  168. ^ Benge, James (7 February 2023). "Juventus crisis explained: Points deduction, transfer investigations, and an incriminating 'little black book'". CBS Sports. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  169. ^ Lopresti, Sam; Penza, Danny (28 November 2022). "Officially Official: Andrea Agnelli, Juventus' entire board of directors resign". SB Nation. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  170. ^ "Agnelli: 'La Juve punta a tornare a vincere, già da questa stagione'". Sky Sport Italia (in Italian). 6 October 2022. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  171. ^ "Juventus, the former president Agnelli: 'I am convinced that I have done well'". Agenzia Nova. 27 December 2022. Retrieved 13 February 2023. 'I thought it appropriate to take a step back, to avoid thinking that the choices and decisions that will be made from here on out are, even if only in part, conditioned by my personal involvement,' concluded Agnelli.
  172. ^ Horncastle, James (29 November 2022). "Juventus in crisis: What triggered board's resignation – and what happens next?". The Athletic. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  173. ^ Horncastle, James (21 January 2023). "The Juventus scandal is awful for the whole of Serie A. It could be crippling". The Athletic. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  174. ^ Horncastle, James (7 February 2023). "Inside the Juventus crisis: The Paratici 'black book', Chiellini's WhatsApps and Ronaldo's wages". The Athletic. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  175. ^ Rzouki, Mina (26 January 2023). "Juventus: How and why the Italian giants are in another scandal threatening their future". BBC Sport. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  176. ^ Corsa, Antonio (12 February 2023). "Ma insomma, 'sta manovra stipendi...? (1a parte)". (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023. We are in March 2020, in full COVID-19 emergency. The league is at a standstill, there is uncertainty about the future, we don't even know if we will return to play, if we will do it with full or empty stadiums. We are in what (as shown by some intercepted documents) Juventus defines the 'worst-worst' scenario, or rather 'players' salaries paid regularly + suspended competitions' with inevitable 'negative repercussions on current and future financial year'. No income (from stadium, merchandising) and full expenses: a disaster. The doubt then is: what to do with salaries, since you don't play? Juve writes in an intercepted email: 'We know that the various national legislations would allow the adoption of wage suspension measures in the event of impossibility in the context of an employment relationship, but the activation of these clauses would certainly lead to disputes if applied spot and not regulated at the system level. In fact, in the absence of agreements or regulations, the clubs would risk having to set up provisions for risks and have repercussions on the patrimonial front (asset value).'
  177. ^ Corsa, Antonio (14 February 2023). "Ma insomma, 'sta manovra stipendi...? (2a parte)". (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023. But wasn't it said 'free everyone' and 'do as you like', given the Covid emergency? You are referring to press release no. 49 dated 6 April of Lega Serie A which indicated the guidelines for clubs to deal with the Covid situation and the resulting uncertainty. And indeed the framework agreement of Lega, in line with the actions aimed at reducing the cost of labour adopted at national and international level, foresaw for clubs to pay 4 months' salary less to players in the event of non-resumption of the championship and to pay 2 less month's salary in case of resumption of the championship and effective conclusion of the 2019/20 season. ... Yes, but – says the press release – this resolution was unanimously approved by all the clubs 'except Juventus', which had already organized its own business. The official press release from Juventus announcing the waiver of 4 months' salary (as well as the Agnelli–Chiellini agreement) was dated 28 March 2020 and that was authentic. ... For the prosecutor's office ... [Juventus] seized the opportunity to carry out [their] 'criminal action'.
  178. ^ Agresti, Romeo (28 November 2022). "Shock in Juventus as entire board including Agnelli and Nedved resign". Retrieved 28 November 2022.
  179. ^ "Perché i dirigenti della Juventus si sono dimessi". Il Post (in Italian). 29 November 2022. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  180. ^ Doyle, Mark (22 January 2023). "The entire Juventus financial scandal explained: Why the Bianconeri have been docked 15 points". Retrieved 8 February 2023. The Turin Public Prosecutor announced the completion of the 'Prisma' in October and then, on November 28, the entire board of directors resigned ahead of an extraordinary general assembly. It's important to stress that there was no admission of guilt. The club merely stated that it was 'considered to be in the best social interest to recommend that Juventus equip itself with a new board of directors to address these issues'. In a statement sent to all members of staff, outgoing president Agnelli wrote: 'When the team is not united, then that opens the way for opponents to hurt you and that can be fatal. In that moment, you must have the sharpness of mind to contain the damage: we are facing a delicate moment as a club and that unity is lost. 'Better to leave all together giving the opportunity for a new team to overturn that game.'
  181. ^ "Intercettazioni Juve, Agnelli e la mer... che sta sotto: 'Ci schiantiamo'". Corriere dello Sport (in Italian). 3 December 2022. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  182. ^ Nerozzi, Massimiliano (11 February 2023). "Juventus, le intercettazioni: 'Chiesa pensa solo agli aumenti'. E Elkann e Agnelli parlano di Del Piero". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  183. ^ "Juventus, le intercettazioni dell'inchiesta Prisma: 'I ragazzetti di Andrea Agnelli non hanno mai mosso un dito'". Open (in Italian). 11 February 2023. Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  184. ^ Corsa, Antonio (4 January 2023). "Tutte le critiche della Juve (alla Juve)". (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  185. ^ Corsa, Antonio (29 January 2023). "What's the deal with... the capital gains? 🇬🇧". Archived from the original on 29 January 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023. ... even Juventus itself at a certain point realized that this system wasn't generating benefits, but costs ('shit'). And it was Juventus itself that began to think: we have to change, these capital gains are causing us more harm than good. Andrea Agnelli used the same expression that I used before him: 'we flooded the car'. And so there was self-criticism as well as a clear change in behaviour.
  186. ^ Gigante, Andrea (18 January 2023). "Juventus, il lungo discorso d'addio di Andrea Agnelli all'assemblea degli azionisti". 90min (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023.
  187. ^ "Juventus, l'era Agnelli è terminata: 13 anni di successi celebrati dal club". Sportmediaset (in Italian). 15 January 2023. Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  188. ^ Celletti, Matteo (18 January 2023). "Tutti i progetti portati a termine e trofei vinti da Andrea Agnelli alla guida della Juventus". Bianconera News (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  189. ^ Bo, Marco (18 January 2023). "Juventus, il saluto di Agnelli: 'La Premier marginalizzerà tutti. Esco da Stellantis ed Exor'". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023.
  190. ^ Vulpis, Marcel (18 January 2023). "Juve, addio Agnelli: la 'pagina bianca' sarà presto colorata. Gli scenari fino alla clamorosa ipotesi ritorno". (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023. ... [Agnelli] hopes that 'the EU Court will recognize the dominant position of UEFA by starting to evaluate football as an industry.' ... 'The differences between gaming and the industry are not understood by the regulators.'
  191. ^ "Andrea Agnelli si dimette anche da Exor e Stellantis (ora gli resta Lamse), cosa succede con Elkann". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). 18 January 2023. Retrieved 13 February 2023. 'I believed, and still believe, that European football needs structural reforms to face the future, otherwise we are heading towards an inexorable decline of football in favour of a dominant league, which is the Premier League, which within a few years will attract all the talent of European football in its league', so the outgoing president of Juventus, Andrea Agnelli, speaking at the club's shareholders' meeting, returned to the Super League project. 'It seems clear to me – he concluded – that the current regulators have no desire to address the problems, maintaining their position of privilege.'
  192. ^ "13 seasons of records". (in Italian). 15 January 2013. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  193. ^ Cornacchia, Filippo (21 January 2023). "La Juve di Andrea Agnelli: 19 trofei ma quanti casi spinosi". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 13 February 2023. Of the 4,627 days spent at the helm of the club, he spent 3,282 as the champion of Italy (71%). ... The trophies in all are 19 ... and make him the most titled president in the club's history.
  194. ^ "'Torinese dell'Anno 2018': il premio ad Andrea Agnelli, imprenditore e Presidente del Juventus Football Club". TorinoToday (in Italian). 8 August 2019. Retrieved 12 February 2023.
  195. ^ "Andrea Agnelli Torinese dell'anno 2018" (PDF). Il Torinese dell'anno (in Italian). Camera di Commercio, Industria, Agricoltura e Artigianato di Torino. 10 November 2019. pp. 3, 12. Retrieved 12 February 2023. ... per la sua visione e la sua capacità imprenditoriale, che gli hanno permesso di sviluppare la Juventus, portandola ad essere una delle prime squadre di calcio al mondo e trasformandola dall'essere una società sportiva tradizionale ad un colosso anche commerciale, con un marchio sapientemente valorizzato, con un Museo [sic] in grado di creare un'esperienza emotiva unica e facendola diventare a tutti gli effetti uno dei principali motori dell'economia turistica della nostra Città [sic]. [... for his vision and entrepreneurial skills, which have allowed him to develop Juventus, leading it to be one of the top football teams in the world and transforming it from being a traditional sports club into a colossus also in commercial terms, with a wisely enhanced brand, with a museum capable of creating a unique emotional experience and making it in effect one of the main drivers of the touristic economy of our city.]
  196. ^ "Un altro successo per Cristiano Ronaldo: ha vinto il Golden Foot". (in Italian). 1 December 2020. Retrieved 12 February 2023. President Agnelli wins the Golden Foot Prestige. ... In addition, in 2020 the Golden Foot Prestige Award was also awarded for the first time, a recognition dedicated to a president who is still active: the prize, awarded by the Golden Foot Commission after a survey among the international press, went to Andrea Agnelli for the 17 trophies won in 10 years of presidency of Juventus.
  197. ^ Juventus FC [@juventusfc] (1 December 2020). "Al Presidente Andrea Agnelli il primo Golden Foot Prestige" (Tweet) (in Italian). Retrieved 12 February 2023 – via Twitter.
  198. ^ "Golden Foot 2020: Ronaldo batte Messi, premiato anche Agnelli". Jmania (in Italian). 1 December 2020. Retrieved 12 February 2023.
  199. ^ Munari, Andrea (23 December 2020). "Golden Foot, Cristiano Ronaldo trionfa. Premio Prestige ad Andrea Agnelli". La Stampa (in Italian). Retrieved 12 February 2023.
  200. ^ "Il sì di Andrea e Emma Festa a Villar Perosa per il giovane Agnelli". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). 28 August 2005. Retrieved 28 September 2013.
  201. ^ "E' nata Baya Agnelli figlia di Andrea". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). 26 May 2005. Retrieved 28 September 2013.
  202. ^ "Andrea Agnelli di nuovo papà é nato Giacomo Dai". La Repubblica (in Italian). 16 December 2011. Retrieved 28 September 2013.
  203. ^ "Emma Winter e Andrea Agnelli si sono separati: la favola dal finale amaro". Corriere dello Sport (in Italian). 21 April 2016. Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  204. ^ "Agnelli-Emma Winter: separazione ufficiale il 5 aprile". Tuttosport (in Italian). 21 April 2021. Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  205. ^ "Agnelli ed Emma Winter: la separazione è firmata". (in Italian). 22 April 2021. Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  206. ^ "Andrea Agnelli e Deniz Akalin: la vera storia". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 4 December 2022.
  207. ^ Centurione, W. (29 November 2022). "Deniz Akalin, chi è la compagna di Andrea Agnelli". Tag24 (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  208. ^ "Andrea Agnelli nei guai per amore". Il Fatto Quotidiano (in Italian). 12 October 2015. Retrieved 25 February 2023 – via
  209. ^ Bergamaschi, Francesco (9 July 2021). "Andrea Agnelli, conoscete la sua compagna? Così ha dimenticato la moglie". (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  210. ^ "Benvenuta Livia Selin!". (in Italian). 22 April 2017. Retrieved 4 December 2022.
  211. ^ "È nata Livia Selin, figlia di Deniz Akalin e Andrea Agnelli". La Stampa (in Italian). 22 April 2017. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  212. ^ Panja, Tariq (20 May 2019). "For Europe's Soccer Chief, the Outrage Arrives in Waves". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  213. ^ De Carolis, Guido (20 April 2021). "Superlega, Ceferin-Agnelli e la rottura di un'amicizia. Il n. 1 Uefa è stato il padrino della figlia". Corirere della Sera (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  214. ^ Panja, Tariq (15 April 2022). "Super League Bitterness, Now Playing in a New York Court". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  215. ^ Panja, Tariq (19 April 2021). "Battle Over Super League Begins With Letters, Threats and Banners". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  216. ^ Das, Andrew (24 April 2021). "The Short, Unhappy Life of Europe's Super League". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  217. ^ Bellini, Andrea (19 April 2021). "Superlega, nel 2019 lo scoop del New York Times: 'Ceferin è il padrino della figlia di Agnelli'". (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  218. ^ Cardia, Ivan (19 April 2021). "C'eravamo tanto amati. Il retroscena di vita privata: Ceferin è il padrino della figlia di Agnelli". TuttoMercatoWeb (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023.
  219. ^ Spaziante, Matteo (1 July 2021). "Agnelli: 'Superlega? Non abbiamo paura minacce Uefa'". Calcio e Finanza (in Italian). Retrieved 25 February 2023. ... 'I continue to have a good relationship with President Ceferin and respect him, when you work in the business you need to know what it means to sign an NDA, I think I behaved in the most correct way possible. Ceferin remains a person who has my esteem, godfather of my daughter, time will fix any mistakes and misunderstandings.'
  220. ^ Sport, Sky. "Juve, Agnelli di nuovo papà: è nata Vera Nil". (in Italian). Retrieved 22 April 2023.
  221. ^ "Former Juventus President Agnelli has secret wedding with Deniz Akalin – pictures". Football Italia. 2 May 2023.
  222. ^ Peggio, Massimiliano (15 May 2017). "Agnelli in tribunale: 'Mai ricevuto pressioni sui biglietti dalla criminalità organizzata'". La Stampa (in Italian). Archived from the original on 10 April 2019. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  223. ^ "Procura Figc, contatto tra Agnelli e boss per gestione biglietti Juventus" (in Italian). ANSA. 7 March 2017. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  224. ^ Bellinazzo, Marco (7 March 2017). "Pecoraro smentisce: irresponsabile attribuirmi frasi su Juve e cosche". Il Sole 24 Ore (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  225. ^ "Inchiesta Prisma sulla Juventus, il pm Ciro Santoriello: 'Tifo Napoli, odio la Juventus'". (in Italian). 7 February 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  226. ^ "Deferiti la Juventus, il Presidente Andrea Agnelli e altri 3 dirigenti bianconeri" (in Italian). Italian Football Federation. 18 March 2017. Archived from the original on 21 March 2017. Retrieved 25 September 2017.
  227. ^ "Commissione parlamentare di inchiesta sul fenomeno delle mafie e sulle altre associazioni criminali, anche straniere" (in Italian). Radio Radicale. 5 April 2017. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  228. ^ "Deferimento Juventus: le richieste della Procura Federale" (in Italian). Italian Football Federation. 15 September 2017. Archived from the original on 16 September 2017. Retrieved 25 September 2017.
  229. ^ "Official: Agnelli banned for a year". Football Italia. 25 September 2017. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  230. ^ "Official: Agnelli ban revoked, but..." Football Italia. 18 December 2017. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  231. ^ Corsa, Antonio (29 January 2023). "What's the deal with... the capital gains? 🇬🇧". Archived from the original on 3 February 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023. Let's assume that there are these phone calls in which Juventus says: 'I'm inflating the price of a player', therefore 'confessing': is it false accounting? And how bad is it? In the words of ... lawyer Francesco Andrianopoli ... 'A clarification: Juventus did not engage in a false/fraudulent operation with these capital gains. In the field of financial statements, it is fraud when an entry that does not exist is entered in the financial statements. For example: I sell an asset for €100,000, but I don't actually own that asset. When, on the other hand, items are entered in the balance sheet that have been valued incorrectly, excessively, or in incorrect years, that is not a 'falsehood' but an 'incorrect entry', which is a balance sheet irregularity but not a crime or an offence. What we are talking about, in terms of capital gains, is not 'false' data, because there are two teams that exchange two players and say: 'mine is worth 20, yours is worth 20, let's make this exchange so you make a capital gain and I make a capital gain' whereas the 'real' value (which is impossible to determine for those players) is not 20 but something less. At this point, there is no falsehood: first of all because not the entire value is fictional: perhaps those players, instead of being worth 20 and 20, were worth (if anyone can ascertain it) 10 and 10, but certainly not 0 and 0. Secondly: on their balance sheets, each of the two teams put both the positive entry of +20 and the negative entry of -20. So it is not the situation mentioned above where a non-existent (false) asset is sold and an operation is carried out by introducing only a positive (fraudulent) component to the balance sheet. In addition to the immediate capital gain of 20 million, in subsequent years the team will find their costs increased by 20 million. So there is no positive result on the long-term financial statements; there is the problem that these items end up on different financial statements, but that is very different from saying that they are 'false'.
  232. ^ Matar, Daniella (1 December 2022). "UEFA opens investigation into Juventus as club's woes grow". AP News. Retrieved 8 February 2023. The case involves player contracts, transfers and agent dealings between 2018 and 2020. At the start of the pandemic, Juventus said 23 players agreed to reduce their salary for four months to help the club through the crisis. But prosecutors claim the players gave up only one month's salary.
  233. ^ Salvetti, Marina (31 January 2023). "Plusvalenze Juventus, Santoro: 'La revocazione è illegittima! Intercettazioni? Non valgono'". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 1 March 2023. Judge Santoro, former President of the Federal Court of Appeal of the FIGC and of the Council of State, as an expert in the field of sports justice ... 'The reasons for the sentence of the Federal Court of Appeal have increased the doubts that I had already raised previously on the legitimacy of the revocation: to justify the reopening of the trial, new facts must arise which the judges identified in the telephone interceptions transmitted by the Turin Public Prosecutor' ... 'First of all, the interceptions cannot be used to prove accounting offences: in this case, the judges consider the capital gains, with artificial values given to the players, accounting offenses with which Juventus allegedly distorted the balance sheets.' ... 'To prove an accounting offense, technical advice is needed, which I have not seen when reading the pages of the reasons, because the judges do not have the competence in the matter: the lack of technical advice has also prevented the defendants from the right of defense . And then there is a second aspect of wiretapping.' ... 'Interceptions are not admissible both in the first phase of the revocation, the rescission phase, which requests the annulment of the contested provision, as I explained earlier, but also in the second phase, the rescission phase, in which a new provision is issued intended to replace the first.'
  234. ^ Harris, Rob (28 November 2021). "Juventus turmoil: Raided by police and struggling in Serie A". AP News. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  235. ^ "Agnelli, Juve officials could face false accounting trial". AP News. 25 October 2022. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  236. ^ Dampf, Andrew (21 January 2023). "Juventus hit with 15-point penalty for false accounting". AP News. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  237. ^ "Ricorso Juve, i tempi del processo. E sarà a porte aperte". Tuttosport (in Italian). 1 March 2023. Retrieved 1 March 2023. 'Juventus Football Club and its legal team have carefully read and will analyse thoroughly the reasons, published a little while ago, of the decision of the United Sections of the Federal Court of Appeal. It is a document, predictable in content, in the light of the weighty decision, but vitiated by obvious illogicality, lack of motivation and unfoundedness in point of law, which the Company and the individuals will oppose with an appeal to the Guarantee College at CONI within the set deadlines. The validity of Juventus' reasons will be asserted firmly, while respecting the institutions that issued it.'
  238. ^ "Inchiesta Plusvalenze: accolto il ricorso della Procura, 15 punti di penalizzazione alla Juventus" (in Italian). Italian Football Federation. 20 January 2023. Retrieved 20 January 2023.
  239. ^ "Juventus docked 15 points in Serie A by Italian federation for false accounting". The Guardian. 20 January 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  240. ^ Doyle, Mark (22 January 2023). "The entire Juventus financial scandal explained: Why the Bianconeri have been docked 15 points". Retrieved 8 February 2023. As the Gazzetta dello Sport has previously outlined, the practice of plusvalenza is undeniably of colossal importance in Italy. In 2018–19, the last season before Covid-19 hit, 20 Serie A clubs made a total of €699m in capital gains – more than any of the other 'Big Five' leagues. ... The difference is that while this affair does involve clubs in other countries, it is focused on Italy, and Juventus in particular.
  241. ^ "Lupi o Agnelli. Intervista a Sergio Santoro, ex presidente della Corte federale della Figc". L'Identità (in Italian). 26 January 2023. Retrieved 22 January 2023. ... and for this reason some hypothesize that the Court decided on the basis of art. 4, paragraph 1, of the sporting justice code, i.e. intended to sanction the behavior of Juventus managers as contrary to the principle of sporting loyalty to which every club and each member is bound. 'This, however, presupposes a modification, by the Federal Court, of the charge advanced, according to what is known from the news, by the Federal Prosecutor's Office. The Federal Judge has ample powers in matters of juridical qualification of the disputed fact, but this power must never overflow into an alternative reconstruction of the ascertained and disputed facts. In any case, the 15-point penalty would appear difficult to understand if related to the violation of the principle of sporting loyalty. Abnormal.'
  242. ^ Giannone, Giuseppe (21 January 2023). "Carlo Nesti: 'Juve, punizione inevitabile, ma gli altri club sono innocenti?'". TuttoMercatoWeb (in Italian). Retrieved 25 January 2023. The journalist Carlo Nesti has his opinion on the 15-point penalty imposed on Juventus for the capital gains case: 'It seems to relive the days of Calciopoli, with the same reasons of legitimacy, but also of persistence. Surely the punishment, inflicted on Juventus, is obvious, in the light of 2 articles: the 4, which obliges to observe the principles of sporting loyalty, and the 31, which condemns the management and economic violation. We can discuss, if anything, the proportions of the penalty, whether they are fair, limited or you exaggerate. As in 2006, in any case, an inconsistency already emerges. How is it possible that other companies have not been sanctioned, when the phenomenon of capital gains was, and is, very widespread? Is it possible to make capital gains on your own? The answer, of course, is 'no', but the verdict, at least so far, does not seem to take this into account. Therefore, perplexities emerge about the umpteenth fury, as in the days of Calciopoli, towards the Black and White club.'
  243. ^ "Plusvalenze, l'avvocato Spallone: 'Perché la Juve ha più di una freccia per il ricorso'". Tuttosport (in Italian). 21 February 2023. Retrieved 1 March 2023.
  244. ^ Porzio, Francesco (22 January 2023). "Juventus penalized 15 points from Serie A standings; 11 execs banned for mishandling transfer finances". CBS Sports. Retrieved 8 February 2023. Juventus have formally submitted an appeal to the penalty. The 15-point penalty is harsher than the nine-point deduction recommended by an FIGC prosecutor earlier in the day. This all comes after the club's recent financial statements were under scrutiny by prosecutors and Italian market regulator CONSOB in the past months for alleged false accounting and market manipulation. ... The investigation led to the board stepping down in November, which also marked the end of an era for Agnelli and Nedved. The club acknowledged the so-called 'salary maneuvers' from the 2019–20 and 2020–21 fiscal years, adding that 'the complexity of such profiles on valuation elements may be subject to different interpretations.'
  245. ^ Doyle, Mark (22 January 2023). "The entire Juventus financial scandal explained: Why the Bianconeri have been docked 15 points". Retrieved 8 February 2023. The media have also been left in a state of shock by the FIGC ruling. It had been widely thought that Juve were in serious trouble – the resignation of the entire board was an ominous sign – but the severity of the sentence still took many by surprise. Indeed, it is worth noting that earlier on Friday Chine had only called for a nine-point penalty for Juve; instead, they were docked 15 points. ... They particularly wanted to know why only Juve had been punished, given it should, in theory, take two clubs to inflate a transfer fee. Remember, Sampdoria, Empoli, Genoa, Parma, Pisa, Pescara, Pro Vercelli and Novara were all absolved of any wrongdoing ... .
  246. ^ Pavan, Massimo (21 January 2023). "Tastiera Velenosa – Una nuova Calciopoli, ma forse pure peggio nei modi". TuttoMercatoWeb (in Italian). Retrieved 8 February 2023. During the exposition of his defensive line, the Juventus lawyer Nicola Apa asked that the revocation procedure be rejected for a formal question. The Public Prosecutor's Office allegedly exceeded the time limit for presenting the request. As emerged from press articles, the Public Prosecutor's Office had contacted the Turin prosecutors on 26 October and on 27 October the news of a visit to Turin by a prosecutor's envoy had spread. So the first new facts would have come into the possession of the prosecution at the end of October. And the sporting justice code prescribes a 30-day deadline for submitting the revocation request, which arrived, however, only on December 22, i.e. 56 days later.
  247. ^ Horncastle, James; Spiers, Tim (22 January 2023). "Why Juventus were deducted points and impact on Italian football — and Tottenham". The Athletic. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  248. ^ "La Juventus fa ricorso al Coni: 'Documento viziato da evidente illogicità'". Tuttosport (in Italian). 30 January 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023. 'Juventus Football Club and its legal team have carefully read and will analyse thoroughly the reasons, published a little while ago, of the decision of the United Sections of the Federal Court of Appeal. It is a document, predictable in content, in the light of the weighty decision, but vitiated by obvious illogicality, lack of motivation and unfoundedness in point of law, which the Company and the individuals will oppose with an appeal to the Guarantee College at CONI within the set deadlines. The validity of Juventus' reasons will be asserted firmly, while respecting the institutions that issued it.'
  249. ^ Salvetti, Marina (31 January 2023). "Plusvalenze Juventus, Santoro: 'La revocazione è illegittima! Intercettazioni? Non valgono'". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 1 March 2023. 'Bone-sack interceptions, as they say in jargon, that is, without comment, without legal qualifications, are a simple transcription of speeches: drawing a conclusion of imputability from this is not permitted.' ... 'No, they should have opened a new referral and proceeded with a new trial. There are 14,000 pages of interceptions: congratulations to the two judges who managed to read them all in the space of a few weeks...' The Federal Court has also changed the charge: from article 31, which only provides for a fine, in article 4, the one on loyalty, which instead provides for penalty points... 'The change of crime is another highly questionable element: having brought up loyalty is a consequence of the accounting offense but it can represent a procedural defect even stronger. This proceeding has already undergone two levels of judgment and it would have already been serious to change the charge in the appeal process, i.e. in the second level: here instead we are faced with a change even in the revocation phase, when the judges have a much more limited power. The federal judge must never overflow into an alternative reconstruction of the established and disputed facts. In any case, the 15-point penalty appears difficult to understand, if related to the violation of the principle of sporting loyalty.'
  250. ^ "Juventus penalizzata di 15 punti: presentato il ricorso a Collegio di garanzia dello Sport". Sky Sport (in Italian). 28 February 2023. Retrieved 1 March 2023. Juventus ask, principally, to the Board of Guarantee to cancel the contested decision for the inadmissibility of the appeal for revocation of the Federal Prosecutor's Office without postponement, not constituting the investigation documents sent by the Public Prosecutor's Office at the Court of Turin 'New facts' suitable for subverting the ratio decidendi of the revocated sentence. In the alternative, the club asks to cancel the decision for violation of the principles of the contradictory and the right trial sanctioned, as well as for violation of the right of defense. The appeal also proposes other reasons to request cancellation without postponement and also suggests 'canceling the sentence for violation of the principles of the right trial'. Regarding the sanction, Juve ask to cancel the decision of the Federal Court of Appeal for omitted motivation on the quantification of the penalties imposed in violation of Art. 12 CGS FIGC and in violation of the principle of proportionality in the sanctioning treatment. Finally, the Juventus club asks in the extreme subordinate to dispose of the postponement to the competent federal sports justice body, which will want — according to the principle of law sanctioned by the guarantee college — reforming the contested decision in favour of the applicant. In addition to that of the Juventus company, the Guarantee College of Guarantee received the appeals of the former Juventus chairman Andrea Agnelli and the former sports director Fabio Paratici. CONI makes it official.
  251. ^ De Santis, Maurizio (31 January 2023). "I misteriosi messaggi di Lapo Elkann sulla Juventus: 'Al momento giusto parlerò'". (in Italian). Retrieved 11 March 2023. Why only Juventus? And why were they retried on a charge for which the same federal prosecutor's office acquitted them? Basically, how is it possible that they were tried and convicted of a crime (that of capital gains) that did not exist? How is it possible to arrive at an afflictive verdict without even indictment of the persons under investigation? And above all – this is the defensive thesis of the Juventus lawyers – the reasons for the sentence are 'tainted by illogicality and groundlessness'. Questions and statements that mix with feelings of anger and bewilderment that fuel the strong discontent of the community of tifosi. ... The sensation and fear ... fuel the idea that – as happened in 2006 – once again only one company was targeted.
  252. ^ "Why were Juventus docked points and what happens next?". Al Jazeera. 23 January 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  253. ^ Vaciago, Guido (26 November 2021). "Juve, inchiesta plusvalenze. Milan e Inter assolte nel 2008". Tuttosport (in Italian). Archived from the original on 28 January 2023. Retrieved 28 January 2023. Of course there is a precedent that is also quite close in time: Milan and Inter ended up on trial in 2008 for the 2004 budgets, which ended up in the sights of the Judiciary for the usual capital gains. But they were acquitted because 'the fact does not constitute a crime'. The problem is the scientific definition of the value of a player in the transfer market. In short, there are no exact parameters for deciding that an evaluation is 'false', given that the number of factors and conditions that can influence it. Thirteen years after the acquittal of the Milanese [clubs], the investigation brings back the age-old question of capital gains in the offices of a prosecutor, just as [FIFA president] Infantino, only a couple of weeks ago, hypothesized the introduction of a mathematical algorithm to decide the player rating.
  254. ^ Doyle, Mark (22 January 2023). "The entire Juventus financial scandal explained: Why the Bianconeri have been docked 15 points". Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  255. ^ a b c Corsa, Antonio (15 February 2023). "Come sono state giudicate le plusvalenze fittizie finora?". (in Italian). Retrieved 24 February 2023. Case #1 – Genoa, Udinese, Reggina (2008) ... Result? €400,000 fine for the companies. ... Case #2 – Sampdoria (2008) ... Result? Fine of €36,000 for the company. ... Case #3 – AC Milan and Inter (2008) ... Result? €90,000 fine for the companies. ... Case #4 – Chievo and Cesena (2018) ... Result? 3 penalty points for Chievo and 15 for Cesena. ... sentences not final as in the meantime the two companies went bankrupt.
  256. ^ Bava, Fabrizio (25 February 2023). "La Juve, le plusvalenze incrociate e la 'foglia di fico' del par. 45 dello IAS 38". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). Retrieved 1 March 2023. The capital gains theme has been 'talked about' for decades and it is not a lever to which only Juventus have resorted, recently sentenced in the sports process. It is therefore inevitable to ask a question: why have they not been defined in advance of the rules of clear conduct so as to be able, subsequently, to check and punish severely those who do not respect them? ... the previous jurisprudentials highlighting that these behaviors have almost never been punished, not so much because the values of the crossed players had not been inflated, but rather for the difficulty of demonstrating it (not existing something similar to a market value, above all for younger players). We get to the point. Those who follow the investigation will be thinking: 'And no, for Juventus it is different, because being listed they should have applied Par. 45 of IAS 38 and not to register the capital gain!' But this is just a fig leaf. The sporting sentence condemns Juventus for having concealed the exchange nature of the crossed operations in order to avoid the risk of not being able to enroll the capital gain. ... Can you punish for this reason, despite the fact that Juventus have declared that they have never applied this accounting policy in the past (and therefore never declared in public budgets)? Even though this accounting treatment would seem to be applied by very few football clubs in Europe (Consob says at least two)? Despite no control body of the world of football and non-internal and external, has it ever contested the failure to apply to the three (now two) listed companies? But above all, can a company be punished for the failure to apply an accounting policy which, if considered the rule to be applied ... it would concern ... all football teams?
  257. ^ Salvetti, Marina (31 January 2023). "Plusvalenze Juventus, Santoro: 'La revocazione è illegittima! Intercettazioni? Non valgono'". Tuttosport (in Italian). Retrieved 1 March 2023. 'Consistently, the Federal Prosecutor in the hearing before the Federal Court and the Court of Appeal had requested the pecuniary sanction of the fine, of 800 thousand euros for Juventus and, gradually, for the other clubs. Requests then rejected in both levels of judgment.'
  258. ^ "Ciro Santoriello: cosa succede al processo plusvalenze dopo il video sull'odio per la Juve. Le ipotesi passo indietro e cambio sede". Open (in Italian). 8 February 2023. Retrieved 9 February 2023. Ciro Santoriello, one of the three public prosecutors who support the prosecution in the Prisma investigation, says he is serene. The 2019 video in which he said he hated Juventus didn't upset him that much. Also because the video ended with the memory of having asked for a case involving Andrea Agnelli to be dismissed.
  259. ^ Nerozzi, Massimiliano (9 February 2023). "Ciro Santoriello: il pm dopo i video anti-Juve decide se farsi da parte dall'inchiesta". Corriere della Sera (in Italian). Retrieved 9 February 2023. The prosecutor of the Prisma investigation in another video also from 2019 says: 'A wish that is absolutely unattainable, like, for example, Juventus winning the Champions League.'
  260. ^ "Juve, i sospetti di Santoriello su 'strane manovre': 'Sconfitta a Madrid, perde il 20% in Borsa e cede giovani mai sentiti a Samp e Genoa' – Il video". Open (in Italian). 7 February 2023. Retrieved 9 February 2023. Did the 'attention' that Ciro Santoriello, the prosecutor of the Juventus capital gains investigation, dedicated to the Juventus club derive only from his in-depth investigative activity, or also from an atavistic personal and sporting hatred for the Old Lady? It is the doubt that has been circulating among Juventus fans and beyond since last night, when a video from 2019 bounced around in all the chats and on the web ... in which the magistrate candidly confessed that he was 'tifosissimo of Napoli' and 'hated Juventus'. Statements made in front of a professional audience gathered in Milan for a conference dedicated to the 'prevention of offenses between criminal and sports justice.'
  261. ^ "Furore after prosecutor admits being 'anti-Juve'". ANSA. 7 February 2023. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  262. ^ "Bufera sul pm dell'inchiesta-plusvalenze. Nel 2019 diceva ad un convegno: 'Odio la Juventus'. Il caso all'attenzione del ministro Abodi – Il video". Open (in Italian). 7 February 2023. Retrieved 9 February 2023. ... the context in which Santerello's claims took place: a conference organized in Milan by Studio Fornari e Associati together with Studio Grassi e Associati and PwC TLS on 14 June 2019 with the full title The Organizational Model and Football Clubs: The Prevention of Offenses Between Criminal and Sporting Justice. Phrases that appear very serious, uttered by a magistrate who – as Santerello candidly confessed in the video – was called to deal with judging cases of possible offenses committed by various Serie A teams. ... also attracted the attention of the Minister of Sports, Andrea Abodi. ... he wrote laconically on Twitter: 'I have seen, listened to, and reported, in compliance with the roles, for the appropriate checks and evaluations. For now, I think it is correct that I stop here.'
  263. ^ Bettoni, Lorenzo (7 February 2023). "Sports Minister reacts after Prisma Prosecutor said 'I hate Juventus'". Football Italia. Retrieved 8 February 2023.
  264. ^ "Cobolli Gigli: 'Santoriello non dovrebbe essere pm. La Juve...'". One Football (in Italian). 9 February 2023. Retrieved 25 February 2023. Giovanni Cobolli Gigli ... 'Benigni reminded us that Article 21, on freedom of thought, is the most important. However, the manifestation of one's ideas must always be limited to one's duties. Therefore, I believe that if these gentlemen want to express their thoughts, they must do so without playing the roles they currently do. Santoriello should have kept his feelings to himself as a judge, Juve's acquittal on that occasion counts for little.'
  265. ^ "Ex-Juventus President Agnelli fined and banned for 16 more months in second FIGC trial". 10 July 2023.

Further reading[edit]

  • Ferrante, Marco (2007). Casa Agnelli: storie e personaggi dell'ultima dinastia italiana (in Italian). Milan: Mondadori. ISBN 978-88-04-56673-1.
  • Moncalvo, Gigi (2022). Agnelli Coltelli (in Italian). Florence: Vallecchi. ISBN 978-88-25-20348-6.

External links[edit]