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  After riots in Rostock: How to deal with fan riots? – Sports | Bit Updates
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After riots in Rostock: How to deal with fan riots? – Sports

Wednesday, August 16th, 2017 | bitcoin updates

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What happened? The Pokal duel between Hansa and Hertha had been declared a "high-security game" from the outset. More than 1,700 policemen, 300 folders, and four spotlights were on site, even explosive dog dogs were used. Still, the emotions rocked from minute to minute. Before the second, nearly 20-minute break, referee Robert Hartmann had already interrupted the game for a short time, because bombers and pyrofiles had flown out of the Berlin block. In the final phase, it ended up right: the beginning was a supposedly harmless choreography of the Hansa fans, who rolled out after about 75 minutes a huge, comprehensive poster with club logo. When they rolled it in again, about 40 fans had disappeared, who were publicly and a few meters from the Berlin block burned a Hertha banner that had been stolen three years ago during a break into a storage room of the Olympiastadion. Thereupon the situation escalated, smoke swamped the place and the teams disappeared temporarily in the cabins. After the break and goals by Mitchell Weiser and Vedad Ibisevic ruled in Rostock until very late in the night. Helicopters circled over the city, the traffic came to a halt in the meantime and Blaulicht coined the cityscape.What is behind it? The fans of both camps have a strong dislike. Hansa versus Hertha – this is not a derby, but there have always been touch points in the past, apart from sporting comparisons. 2015 Rostock Hooligans lined up at Hertha fans traveling through Schwerin's main railway station – it was just one of numerous documented incidents with which Rostock and Berlin supporters made headlines all over Germany. In 2012, for example, a Hansa fan in Berlin's main railway station was struck by unknowns and seriously injured. Earlier, there had been a dispute between supporters of both camps in the regional train, the case has not yet been clarified, but the fans seem to continue to do so. On Monday, a poster with the inscription "No attack on Hansa fans remains unpunished" was rolled out in the Rostock curve – an unambiguous allusion. It was only last week that the German Football Association (DFB) condemned FC Hansa once again: because of unsporting behavior in eleven cases, the DFB sports court ruled out a complete exclusion of the fans for two away games. All the more so was the indignation among the Rostock leaders after the events on Monday: the chairman of the board of directors, Robert Marien, was horrified. "40 to 50 Vollidioten, it is apparently more important to flaunt our own living room, the Ostseestadion, as our team," said Marien. What do the clubs and the DFB say?

Hertha's manager Michael Preetz was on the evening of the evening in the catacombs of the Ostseestadions and would have liked to talk about the 2-0 victory and the successful season start of his club, about the largely federal league atmosphere on the ranks or about a not always beautiful, but nevertheless Quite exciting, competitive football game. "But it does not happen on such an evening, of course, because the events surpass the sport," said Preetz. "In the next few days and weeks, this topic will focus on associations, associations and fan camps." The leaders in the Rostock camp, with reference to the scenes at the G20 summit a few weeks ago in Hamburg, placed great emphasis on the observation that it was a matter of " Of the public is a "social problem". Hertha used exactly the same formulation in an opinion of the club on Tuesday evening. "This is not to be an excuse, and not an excuse, but it is just so," said Hansa's chief executive Robert Marien. Either way, the DFB has taken the investigation. Stoppage of play. The Rostock players leave the lawn.Foto: Hanschke / ReutersHow did the police act? On Tuesday, a spokeswoman said the officials had tried to enter the block through a grandstand entrance. The door, however, was locked with a lock from the inside. Later, the door had been opened violently. At the same time, the police raised allegations against club officers of Hansa Rostock on Tuesday. There was "the suggestion that the banner could reach the stadium through unified structures and with knowledge of club officials", said Polizeichef Michael Ebert. The police did not mention the documents at first. The association rejected this. The police union (GdP) urged the use of reporting requirements for violent soccer fans. Striking fans could be prevented from violence if they had to report on the next day at a police station. Clubs should not leave the fishing groups in the stadium if they did not cooperate. "This is, of course, speculative," Hansa coach Pavel Dotchev said after the 2-0 success of the Berliners, "but it certainly did not help us." The break also came for the Berliners To an untimely time, she fell into the middle of the strongest phase of the Bundesliga, who ultimately entered the second round quite confidently. "It was important for me that no one had a muscle injury because the game was interrupted and the players were cold," said Hertha's coach Pal Dardai. Apparently not much was missing, and referee Hartmann would have completely canceled the game. When the teams were waiting for the restart in the catacombs, the referee was repeatedly confused. At the same time, Hartmann had made it clear that the next incident would lead to immediate termination. Herthas professionals later reported that they wanted to continue to play. "I have experienced so much in my career because I am not out of the question," said Captain Vedad Ibisevic.

How does politics react? Mecklenburg-Vorpommern's Interior Minister Lorenz Caffier (CDU) described the events on Monday evening as "disgrace of football". "The football pitches have once again set themselves apart from the trophy in the trophy game and hurt the image of their clubs and the city of Rostock," he said, calling on the Hansa club to dissociate itself clearly and unambiguously from violence. Berlin's interior and sports manager Andreas Geisel (SPD) also condemned the events. "These chaos have not earned the designation fans. Such people have no real interest in fair sport and use the stage of football for self-production on the back of real fans. "At federal level, the SPD spoke out for stiffer entry controls in the stadiums. "Security must be guaranteed – those who endanger them must be referred to by the authorities in the long term from the stadiums," said Michaela Engelmeier for the Group. Özcan Mutlu, sports-political spokesman for the Green Group, wants to promote prevention and social pedagogical fan projects, but also warns against sprawling data collections and collective penalties. According to the left, fan structures are to be included in the safety concepts more. "This also includes the possibility for the controlled burning of Bengalos in delimited areas," says Frank Tempel, deputy chairman of the Internal Committee. How is the mood in the ultras? Actions like the barking of banners have already led to riots between rival fishing groups in the past. "This is a game behind the actual game," says Harald Lange from the Institute for Fan Research at the University of Würzburg. In some places catch groups are more striking, as in Rostock, Berlin or in Frankfurt and Karlsruhe. The fact that the DFB determines in such cases, he considers ineffective. "The DFB jurisdiction is counterproductive because it is not transparent," he says. All in all, the scene is changing, because the fans, especially the ultras, are clearly protesting against the DFB's commercialization. "There have not been any such incidents before the start of the Bundesliga. We have a mood which is cause for concern, "says the fan researcher. This would be seen in the example of Hannover 96. The sufferers are often the other fans who want to see the game. Although they are also affected by the changes in fan culture, Lange says. A few fans at Hannover 96 have decided to take a protest at home games to protest against club politics. And also in Rostock the fans showed that most are against the rioters. "And you want to be Hansa Rostock," echoed the ranks.
Cooperation: Philipp Schaffranek


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