The ‘scouting law’ is a law that has been widely criticised as it was created in an attempt to curb underage drinking.
It allows for an unlimited number of clubs and events to be held at any time of year and it was first passed in 2010 in a bid to tackle a problem that was spiralling out of control at some clubs.
It is the third major crackdown on underage drinking in recent years and is expected to bring in an estimated $5.5 million in tax revenue for the state budget in the next three years.
“Scouts and club owners are the first ones to be affected by this law,” said Antonio Carballo, a member of the association of football clubs in the state of Arizpe.
“The scouts have already paid a heavy price, and it is only the club owners who will suffer.”
The law is inhumane and the way it has been enforced is dangerous.
The police are responsible for the protection of the minors.
I hope that this is the beginning of the end of the law.
“The Scouts Association, which represents clubs, said that it is not surprised that it has had to take the law into its own hands.”
We have been monitoring the situation closely for a while, and we believe that this law has no place in football.
As the law has been passed, we will continue to monitor its implementation. “
Our scouts are the ones who have to shoulder the brunt of this law, but they are not alone.”
As the law has been passed, we will continue to monitor its implementation.
We will be calling for the resignation of the Minister of Youth and Sports, Roberto Martínez, and the new government of President, Mario Borges.
“Argentina’s state prosecutor announced that it had seized the club registrations and club membership cards of 19 clubs across the country, as well as the membership cards and club registrations of more than 40 other clubs.
Argentine football federation president, Jorge Luis Almagro, said the law will not be repealed and it will only be replaced by new legislation that will take the matter into account.”
This law has already been challenged by the scouts’ association.
Almagro said that the organisation has also already begun to enforce the law in some localities, such as Córdoba, a town in northern Argentina, where the national team play.”
We do not believe that any other sports association would be forced to comply with this law.”
Almagro said that the organisation has also already begun to enforce the law in some localities, such as Córdoba, a town in northern Argentina, where the national team play.
Almagra added that the scouts are also prepared to take further action, including the establishment of clubs at night and banning the use of loudspeakers in their clubs.
“I have asked the Attorney General to start an investigation to determine the facts behind this law and its implementation,” he added.
“Argentines can only hope that it will be the last time that this type of law will be implemented.
The state is full of laws, and these laws are nothing more than excuses to justify more spending on police.”
Armando Gonzalez, a local football journalist who has written extensively on the issue, said it is ironic that Argentina’s sporting authorities have become so keen on enforcing the law.
“If you ask me, the fact that they are looking into the Scouts’ association should tell you a lot about the way in which the state is going about its war on underage alcohol consumption.
These are not police or prosecutors, these are political figures, who want to show that they can tackle the problem without losing face,” he told reporters.