The institutional relationship between Real Madrid and Atlético de Madrid is not going through its best moments. So much so that, according to Antón Meana, the white team plans to break the non-aggression pact that existed for years between both clubs and that is that Real Madrid know first-hand that the red and white entity has ‘knocked’ on the door of several of his youth squads.

In ‘El Larguero’, Antón Meana expanded his information, assuring that “tomorrow is an important day: there will be a formal conversation between the clubs. Real Madrid sources explain that they plan to break the non-aggression pact. The discomfort is enormous in Valdebebas After days of internal debate, the issue is moved to high spheres. It will be raised on the table to break the non-aggression pact and that it can be signed between its quarries“In this way, a further step is taken, since at first the idea of ​​breaking this pact was only a sensation and now the team will put it on the table at an upcoming meeting between clubs.

This issue was debated in ‘El Sanhedrin de footballers’ on Cadena SER. “It should be fixed. In first team players it seems to me from the 18th century. If at this point there is a player interested in changing teams, I don’t understand why this is not possible if they pay their clause or if they run out of contract.”assures Kiko Narvaez. For your partÁlvaro Benito considers that “what doesn’t make sense is that they don’t sell to each other but to Barça they do. The youth academy is a delicate issue because the effort they make in all of them in areas of recruitment and training is very great so that later, when they turn 16, they can choose another destination”. In addition, the former Real Madrid player stresses that “this cannot be the Wild West. The stretch from 12-13 years old, when they begin to stand out, until 19 years old, when they can make the leap, is very delicate. A lot of players get lost along the way because sometimes they think they’re already professionals.”

Raúl Ruiz, for his part, contributed an experience lived during the children’s tournaments. “In tournaments for kids we have come to find out that certain teams did not take some of their best footballers so that they would not sign them,” he says. Finally, Gustavo López provides a possible solution. “I think that impediments have to be put in place so that when a club that is not elite is dedicated solely and exclusively to the training of children, then it can receive compensation when they sign a player,” he argues.