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How Italy’s domestic league is struggling to maintain its competitive edge

How Italy’s domestic league is struggling to maintain its competitive edge

There are several reasons for the league’s struggles.

But there is one, perhaps the most important one, which goes to the core of the whole business: the bread.

Domestic football is a game that relies heavily on its bread, which is produced by the bakeries of the Italian region.

The bread is the bread that makes up the vast majority of the products of a team, which includes all the players and coaches as well as the fans.

The bread itself is not the most expensive commodity in football, and the bread-making industry has a very small budget, even when compared to other major sports.

The league has also struggled to make the products available to its players and fans, due to the large and expensive salaries paid to many of the top players.

The current system has not solved these issues.

In 2014, the Italian Football Federation (FIGC) announced that the salary of the country’s top players would be halved.

The new rule was aimed at ensuring that teams had enough funds to field a team for a maximum of six games a season.

But this has proved too much for the small, low-budget bakeries, who now pay the salaries of about 3,000 players.

The result is that the domestic league has suffered a financial crisis, and has even been threatened with bankruptcy.

According to an analysis by SportItalia, only a quarter of Serie A clubs have enough money to keep their players.

This is not a small problem.

The costs of the domestic system have been spiralling, and players have been paying more and more for the privilege of playing at the highest level.

At the same time, the league is facing financial difficulties in terms of its finances, too.

In fact, the current situation could be called a “crisis of confidence” for the future.

This has led to several attempts to reduce the costs of a league that has been in existence for almost 40 years.

However, it is unlikely that these reforms will be made anytime soon, since the clubs are now in such deep debt that they are facing bankruptcy.

The league’s finances have also been the source of a lot of discussion in Italy, especially among the fans, who have been angered by the financial crisis.

At times, the fans have called for the clubs to be taken out of the business and replaced by independent operators.

The situation has even reached a level of absurdity, since some fans have even tried to use the clubs’ image in an attempt to raise money for the players.

One of the most extreme examples of this came on March 7, when a group of fans in Rome attacked a television cameraman and the director of the team in an effort to raise funds for the strikers.

The group was also reported to have tried to force a reporter into a van and beat him up.

The incident was reported to be the worst of its kind in recent years, and led to an international outcry, with the UEFA, the governing body for football in Europe, calling for the supporters to stop the behavior.

The fans also demanded the resignation of the head of the football club, and for the owners of the clubs not to be allowed to play games at the end of the season.

The fans have also started a new movement called “Paglia di Fiorentina” (“The Fiorence of Fiore”) to promote the sport of Fiores, in order to save the league from bankruptcy.

It has been widely condemned by the media, and even by some politicians, and there have been suggestions that it is not an appropriate campaign slogan for a football club.

However, a change in the financial situation is not expected for a long time.

In the past two seasons, the revenue generated by the domestic team has increased by a whopping €60 million.

However this is not enough to keep up with the expenditure.

This is not only due to increases in wages, but also due to an increase in the number of players, and also due the fact that the salaries have been cut by more than 40 percent.

As of today, the domestic teams are facing a €20 million deficit, and are estimated to spend an additional €70 million on player salaries.

This has already been put on hold until the financial picture is improved, but the fact remains that the league faces a crisis of confidence.