The epidemic of Covid-19 signifies there is not any game in the United Kingdom and a few clubs are using a payment strategy set up by the authorities.

The coronavirus pandemic has caused the nearly global shutdown of soccer without a concrete return in sight.

That lack of clarity within the ever-changing scenario means companies deemed’non-essential’ have been made to shut in an effort to restrict the spread of this virus, with workers all around the UK being furloughed.

Furloughing means workers aren’t working but are stored on the payroll and are paid 80 percent of the yearly salary, with this money being claimed back from the company in the authorities.

Premier League clubs are really no different and can opt to put staff on furlough if they believe it’s required, with a few clubs have chosen to do this for all or some non-playing staff.

Only a day after, Tottenham followed lawsuit despite reports from 2018-19 demonstrating that chairman Daniel Levy made £7 million annually, although at seven first-team gamers are allegedly making over £100,000 weekly.

“Yesterday, with already taken measures to cut prices, we made the challenging choice, to be able to safeguard jobs, to decrease the remuneration of 550 non-playing supervisors and workers for April and May by 20% using, where appropriate, the Government’s furlough scheme”

Bournemouth and Norwich City also started furloughing the non-playing team on April 1, together with Eddie Howe getting the primary Premier League director to have a substantial pay cut.

That is even though a pre-tax gain of £42 million annually and even though the club dedicated to paying the remaining 20 percent not covered by the authorities, it’s gone as a highly controversial move that doesn’t fit in with the club values.

Former Liverpool ahead Stan Collymore, who spent two decades in the club at the 1990s, composed on Twitter: “I do not know of any Liverpool fan of any position which will not be anything aside from disgusted in the club to get furloughing staff. It is just plain incorrect.

“Fellow soccer fans, furlough is for small company employees to keep those tiny companies from moving bump!”