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    Theresa May this is how you do it – Leeds Manager Marco Bielsa

    Currently, drama seems to be taking over in the UK Premier League. Watching a parliament debate about Brexit or watching a premier league game is just about the same thing. The only difference seems to be the outfit. As for the rest, all seem to need some anger management courses.

    It seems that last Sunday some pals were bored, and they decided to spice up their Sunday afternoon.

    For those of you who follow closely the Premier League, you might not have missed what happened at Elland Road between Leeds United and Aston Villa. To cut a long story short, when Aston Villa player Jonathan Kodjia went down injured, his teammates appeared to stop, expecting lees to kick the ball out.

    Instead, they played on and Mateusz Klich went on to score, infuriating the Villa players. Needless say, all hell let loose with the result that Aston Villa player El Ghazi was sent off. At that moment Leeds United was not the mere example of fair play even if their argument was that Kodjia didn’t have a head injury. As if only a head injury is what matters on the pitch, but let’s not go there.

    There was not much room for the celebration of this goal as the players brawled, Patrick Bamford fell to the ground holding his face after Anwar El Ghazi swung an elbow in his direction. Contact seems to have been minimum, but enough to send him off the pitch.

    Commotion hit the pitch. In an unexpected turn of events, Leeds Manager Marco Bielsa wanted to teach a lesson to his boys and the PM Theresa May. He ordered his players to let Aston Villa score an equalising goal straight after kick-off.

    In comments to sky news, Leeds Manager Bielsa said “we have the goal back. The facts are what everyone saw. English football is known for sportsmanship, so I don’t have to comment on this kind of thing, which is common in England.”

    Such insane decisions could also be useful in politics and who knows – maybe PM Theresa May after watching this game can simplify matters with Brexit!” ended Biesla.

    This football match practically represented the current UK situation about Brexit. The only difference is that laymen could understand it more. In other comments to the press, Biesla said that he also felt he needed to send a message to Theresa May as the PM of the country who is in charge of negotiating Brexit.

    “It is not easy to admit faults but at times it is necessary. One way or another I had to take a decision, and I believe to have made the right one. Such insane decisions could also be useful in politics and who knows – maybe PM Theresa May after watching this game can simplify matters with Brexit!” ended Biesla.

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    Moral of the story is that the game ended as a 1-1 draw, with both goals going down as a couple of the most controversial of the season. Both Leeds and Ashton Villa will be in the playoffs to try and secure promotion to the Premier League.

    One wonders if Maltese coaches would have done the same.