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Thread: LIVE: CFR Cluj - Steaua Bucharest live stream - 28.02. online TV Liga I

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    Default LIVE: CFR Cluj - Steaua Bucharest live stream - 28.02. online TV Liga I

    28.02. online TV Liga I

    CFR Cluj - Steaua Bucharest live stream

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    CFR Cluj (Romanian pronunciation: [t??efe?re ?klu?]) is a Romanian professional football club from the city of Cluj-Napoca, Cluj county. The club had spent most of their existence in the lower divisions, except for a spell in Divizia A in the 1970s, until they received significant financial backing from Árpád Pászkány in 2002. CFR Cluj returned to the top flight in 2004 and the following season took in their first UEFA competition, the Intertoto Cup, finishing as runners-up. In 2007–08, CFR Cluj were champions of Liga I for the first time in their history, taking the title away from teams from the city of Bucharest for the first time in 17 years, qualifying for the UEFA Champions League group stages in the process, six years after having been in the third tier of Romanian league football.[1] CFR Cluj started the 2008–09 UEFA Champions League with an unexpected win against Roma, followed by a draw against the previous season's Champions League finalists, Chelsea. CFR is the Romanian football team with the most international players in its squad.

    FC Steaua Bucure?ti (pronounced [?ste?awa]) is a Romanian professional football club from Ghencea, south-west Bucharest. They are the most successful Romanian football team in European competitions as well in the Romanian Liga I (23 championship wins). They became the first Eastern European team to win the UEFA Champions League being victorious in the 1986 European Cup final.

    The club is historically known as the Romanian Army sports club. The football department separated, however, in 1998. At the moment, its only direct link to the Army is their home ground, Stadionul Ghencea, property of the Ministry of National Defence.
    Several controversies exist regarding Steaua's past and its ownership by the Romanian Army before the 1989 Romanian Revolution, such as the club's establishment, its activity exclusively inside the Liga I, means of transferring players and involvement of the Ceau?escu family in the life of the team during the 1980s.

    The club was founded as ASA Bucure?ti, by the Romanian Royal Army, on 7 June 1947[15]. Debates regarding this issue relate to Romania's form of government, confronting the arguments that, on one hand, the government was mostly communist and on the other hand that the country was still a constitutional monarchy, with the king serving as the High Commander of the Romanian Army. Nevertheless, at the beginning of their first season, even though supposing to attend a play-off for 2nd league promotion, Carmen Bucure?ti was disbanded out of political reasons, its place in the first league being occupied therefore by ASA.[16] Subsequently, the team never relegated and is currently one of the 3 teams to have only played inside the first league, along with FC Dinamo 1948 Bucure?ti and FC Timi?oara.

    The means players would transfer to the club link to the organization of sporting activities inside former Communist countries. As of 1947, the new Communist government instituted norms stating that every sports association was to be linked to a certain form of trade union or governmental institution.[17] As professional football was therefore abolished, players would move between teams as arrangements between the clubs' governing institutions, and not as regular market economy transactions. Being the club of the Army, several young gifted players would often be tempted by Steaua to join their ranks, having the advantages of better conditions ensured by the club, the opportunity of a more productive career, and also, among other, of being exempted from the compulsory military stage.[18] Gheorghe Hagi was borrowed this way from FC Sportul Studen?esc for the 1987 European Super Cup match with SK Dinamo Kiev and afterwards continued, at his will, to play for Steaua, despite his former club's opposition.[19] However, another famous example is also the one of Gheorghe Popescu, transferred in 1988 from FC Universitatea Craiova, apparently without the club's or player's consent and who returned to his former club after one season.[20]

    Approximately during the second half of the 1980s and also last years of the Communist regime in Romania, dictator Nicolae Ceau?escu's adoptive son Valentin was involved in the life of the team. In spite of allegations of favouring the club nationally by transferring the best players in the country and of facilitating its five-title consecutive winning streak by arrangements with referees or opposing teams, Valentin Ceau?escu stated in a recent interview that he had done nothing else than to protect his favourite team from Dinamo Bucure?ti's sphere of influence, ensured by the Ministry of Internal Affairs.[21] Relatively little is known, however, at the moment about Valentin Ceau?escu's role in Steaua's history. Claims of him being involved in the life of the team using unethical methods have yet to be proven, and, as a consequence, the topic is still subject to discussion.

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