BUENOS AIRES, Argentina – Boca Juniors and River Plate The Copa Libertadores for the semifinals of Argentinian rivals broke down again on sunday after South American football, when players of Boca were attacked.
The game, equivalent to the final European Champions' finals, on Saturday and Sunday, when the fans dropped stones, sticks and bottles on the Boca team bus. There was an attack on monumental monuments in Nunez and another chapter against violence against Argentina, and security concerns increased in a few days.
South American football team CONMEBOL said on Sunday it would have a review of the second round of the finals, but it will not change the date or the seat will change. In the capital of Paraguay, in Asuncion, he will discuss details at his headquarters on Tuesday.
"We need to analyze sports inequality. The conditions can not be met, a group has attacked it," says Alejandro Domínguez, President of CONMEBOL. "The image shown to the whole world is due to the actions of a few misfortunes, which is not football."
Boca football team asked Sunday to suspend the game and the riders were targeted.
The first leg of the 11th Division ended 2-2 at the La Bombonera stadium in Boca. Originally celebrated on the 10th of November, but it was delayed for up to 24 hours due to heavy rainfall.
"I feel pain, like any other river and Boca fan, because they affect 15 people and some security flaws," said Rodolfo D & # 39; Onofrio.
Boca said CONMEBOL told the two Buenos Aires team that they would not be in the same condition after attacking on Saturday. The team captain and midfielder Pablo Perez suffered from glassy wound.
Boca said he wants to punish the river after an attack has occurred, as well as possible prohibition and Boca Award.
"I am sure that these games are considered and won, but sometimes I think it is in keeping with the statutes and personally," said Boca, President Daniel Angelici.
"We look forward to (revising the disciplinary court in CONMEBOL) and responding to our request."
On Saturday, the river opened the doors of the stadium and the stands of the parade were filled with thousands of fans, listening to loudspeakers in the game. The president of the FIFA, Gianni Infantino, also planned for the final. He called in advance "incredible, fantastic, spectacular" and said the world "would create new words for the match". But the excitement fizzled when attack news surfaced.
Instead of watching the "Game of the Century", the Infantino club and the CONMEBOL officials met at the stadium offices, trying to find chaos.
Some Boca players were injured and some police smell and pepper dust were also affected by the police.
Boca Captain Pablo Perez and Gonzalo Lamardo were taken to nearby hospitals. Pérez hurt his arms and eyes, according to the images of the Boca favored by the media. Lamardo breathed problems with gas.
A doctor examined Alejandro Weremczuk, Perez and Lamardo and said they should not act.
"Recommendations for people with a fractured eye are not enough to rest in a place where they can heal," Weremczuk told River Fan in the television channel "Todo Noticias".
The game ended Friday after Saturday, with more than 66,000 fans attempting to storm the squad. Others talked to the police from outside.
Violence has been in the capital city of Argentina, Donald Trump, the United States President, and the other G-20 leaders in the nation.
The mayor of Buenos Aires, Horacio Rodriguez Larreta, said on Sunday he was asked to apologize for the police responsibility, but he accused him of strong fans' incidents.
Football violence is common in South America – and parts of Europe. In Argentina, the problem is closely related to the so-called "barras bravas", clubs, strong politicians and police organizations. They work near unexpected, scalping tickets, stadiums near the parking lot and profiteering opponents control gangs inside and outside the stadium.
Boca fans could not get to the final at the Monumental Stadium, for fans of Argentina forbade 2013 football to reduce violence.
"We were clearly disappointed yesterday and the disadvantages of sports today," said coach Guillermo Barros Schelotti at a hotel bundled by coach Boca.
Away, hundreds of fans of blue clubs and gold fans gathered flags and fans in jest.
"It's better not to play Boca, we are not in the same conditions," said Barros Schelott. "We have nothing to do with what we live in relation to the Libertadores Cup finalists … Although River or any other team does not play, both teams will reach the finals in the same conditions."
The chaos of the incident happened on Saturday against the two rounds of the 16th round of the 2015 Copa Libertadores.
In the Boca football field, fans started playing the circulation spray peppers before entering the field. He had several head injuries and breathing problems. CONMEBOL won the government and advanced to the next stage. Boca canceled the international competition and also gave a financial penalty.
"What's going on in my country is wonderful, because we have nothing to do with respect. It's too much," said Diego Maradona, Argentina's 1986 World Cup and who is Mexico's coach.
"Today in Argentina, it's terrifying to get out."
AP Sports Writer Mauricio Savares has contributed to Sao Paulo's report.
AP Sports writer Debora Rey has contributed to this report from Buenos Aires.
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