Category Archives: African Players
The new Premier League season brings with it a new fantasy football campaign which, for many fans — one suspects, is the true highlight of the sporting calendar. As ever, fantasy players across the world will be agonizing about which names will make their squad for the grand unveiling…and to this end, We are here to help. Here, we present our five budget African players you absolutely have to consider for your team this season. Read the rest of this entry
Africans have over the time proved that their influence could be the deciders between their club’s success and failure in the Premier League.
We take a look at some African big names that can influence the title race for the forthcoming 2017/2018 EPL season. Read the rest of this entry
Seven months ago, the 12th African Women’s Nations Cup took place in Cameroon. The women’s game appeared to have made a huge leap on the pitch, but with prize money negligible, the players are still competing for little more than pride.
African players are still facing stigma and misogynistic abuse. Players abandon the African leagues for overseas’ clubs owing to cultural factors and neglect, and that “the problem is lack of sponsorship, motivation, poor welfare, Read the rest of this entry
According to Ugandan television station NTV, Massa was shot at by police in a road incident.
Massa is said to have hit a police motorcycle before speeding off which forced police to retaliate. Read the rest of this entry
Reports of Leicester City ‘s interest in acquiring the services of Troy Deeney are in wide circulation. The 27-year-old had a brilliant season with the Hornets last term, scoring 13 times in his first-ever Premier League season. His goals, combined with those of strike partner Odion Ighalo , kept Watford well clear of relegation trouble all season long; so profound was their impact, in fact, that there was a sense of disappointment to the whimper with which their season ended. Read the rest of this entry
By the time the final of the 1994 Africa Cup of Nations came around, Stephen Keshi had been with the national team 13 years. Injury had robbed him of a spot in the squad in 1980 that won Nigeria ‘s first-ever continental trophy inside the Mainbowl of the National Stadium, and he had been part of twin final losses to arch-rivals Cameroon, in 1984 and 1988.
Yet, when he felt a twinge a few days to the title match against Zambia, there was no hesitation. Asked by Clemens Westerhof why he was opting out, Keshi shrugged, “Look, I’d love to play, but this [is] a final.” Read the rest of this entry