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The Sky Blues Trust, the Coventry City supporters club, has reacted to the decision in the High Court to grant a full-judicial review into the City Council's 'bailout' of the clubs former home at The Ricoh Arena.
A statement from Sky Blue Trust states:
"The club is dying in Northampton yet a resolution now appears as far away as ever...
...Sky Blue Trust calls upon all parties to put this matter to one side and use the time before the hearing to work together to find a way of bringing Coventry City home."
The owners of Coventry City, SISU, are pursuing the case in court because they say the council's £14million loan in January to the firm Arena Coventry Limited was unlawful under European 'state aid' legislation as ACL is part-owned by the council.
Two men charged in connection with alleged match-fixing in English football have been remanded in custody.
Chann Sankaran, a 33-year-old Singapore national, and Krishna Sanjey Ganeshan, a 43-year-old with dual UK and Singapore nationality, have no application for bail and will appear at Birmingham Crown Court on 13th December.
Two men charged in connection with alleged match-fixing in English football are to appear in court today.
Chann Sankaran, a 33-year-old Singapore national, and Krishna Sanjey Ganeshan, a 43-year-old with dual UK and Singapore nationality, have been charged with conspiracy to defraud.
The men were among seven people held as part of the National Crime Agency's investigation, with the five other men on bail pending further inquiries.
Former Birmingham City and Notts County player Michael Johnson has told ITV News Central he is 'shocked' by new allegations of football match-fixing which were revealed today.
Ladbrokes' business director and chairman of the European Sports Security Association Mike O'Kane told ITV News he was "not confident" the Football Association's regulations on match-fixing was enough to combat the illegal practice.
He said: "There is always a danger with a big association, like the FA, that they get very focussed on the Premier League, where the money is, but their reach isn't far enough down the business."
Asked how bookmakers spot suspicious bets, Mr O'Kane said every match is monitored by a trader who looks at how prices are moving across the world and every customer will have a risk profile.
The profile is based on the customer's history of betting, size of bets and geographical location and if a punt looks suspicious, a trader will send an alert out to other bookmakers to "see if anyone has seen a similar pattern."
Mr O'Kane added that people involved in match-fixing look for "a lack of governance then players who are not well paid."
The bets will then be placed in the Asian market where "the volume is so large you can sometimes put a bet on of £100,000 and not be spotted."
Former Football Association executive director David Davies told Daybreak English football is not immune to the "disease" of match-fixing.
He said: "We are not immune to a disease that has already struck in 60 countries, at least, around the world where match-fixing has been alleged and in some cases been proved."
Mr Davies, who has spent time in the Far East seeing how betting works over there, added: "People are fanatical about betting even in areas where it's illegal.
"The truth is there is all of this unofficial betting, quite a lot of it on the internet, and they bet on everything and anything."
The six men arrested as part of an investigation into alleged match-rigging in English football are reportedly being held at a Midlands police station under the bribery and fraud acts, according to the Telegraph.
After reports that six men have been arrested as part of an investigation into alleged football match fixing a Football Association spokesman said:
The FA has been made aware of a number of arrests in relation to an NCA investigation.
We have worked closely with the authorities in relation to these allegations. The FA will make no further comment at this time due to ongoing investigations.
Three footballers were among the six men arrested as part of an investigation into alleged match-rigging in English football, the Telegraph reported.
It said the suspected match fixers were being held at a police station in the Midlands under the bribery and fraud acts.
The Telegraph report featured undercover video of a suspected fixer from Singapore who claimed he could fix lower league matches in England. Premier League clubs were not implicated.