Eintracht Frankfurt supporters created complete chaos in Naples before of the German club’s Champions League match against Napoli.
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Many arrests were made ahead to the first leg of the last-16 match in Germany on February 21.
Due to the issues last month, Frankfurt fans were barred from attending the second match on Wednesday evening.
Normally, the Bundesliga team would have been entitled to about 2,700 tickets for the game in Italy.
Despite this, several fans traveled to Italy and battled with police.
“Eintracht Frankfurt was informed late last night by UEFA that the Italian ministry of interior is this morning going to issue an injunction against SSC Napoli, whereby the club is prohibited from selling tickets to Eintracht Frankfurt supporters for the UEFA Champions League round of 16 second leg on Wednesday 15 March,” the club’s official website said on March 7.
“This would also include Eintracht Frankfurt’s whole away allotment of 2,700 tickets, of which 2,400 are in the away section, as permitted under UEFA regulations.”
Gary Lineker described the film as “terrible,” and it has been trending on social media ahead of Wednesday’s Champions League match.
At least 600 fans travelled from Germany this week, bolstered by Atalanta ultras who were engaged.
Italy’s Deputy Prime Minister Matteo Salvini offered his support for the police in dealing with “criminals” on Instagram.
“They are criminals and thugs, not fans,” Salvini stated. “Do you think they’d create the same mistake in Germany?”
Eintracht Frankfurt supporters have caused complete chaos in Naples before of the German club’s Champions League match against Napoli
Napoli captain Giovanni Di Lorenzo recorded a video before to the second match, clearly falling on deaf ears, encouraging supporters to refrain from indulging in any aggressive behavior.
“We are having an amazing season, and tomorrow we have the opportunity to make Napoli history by reaching the quarter-finals for the first time,” Di Lorenzo stated.
“We must all attempt to have a nice day without chaos or quarrels with whoever arrives in the city. Not just at the stadium, but also on the streets, in the squares, and everywhere else.
“As your captain, I request that you refrain from engaging in provocations. Let us endeavour to make tomorrow a happy day. We will not tolerate any form of provocation. “Everyone in the stadium is calm and joyful.”