EFE.- The value of international income from Premier League television rights will be more than domestic income, for the first time in history, from the 2022-2023 season.
International broadcasters will pay 5.3 billion pounds ($7.2 billion) for rights to broadcast the Premier League between 2022 and 2025, while British broadcasters will allocate 5 billion pounds ($6.79 billion) to show matches in the UK in the same period.
This represents a 30% increase in international rights over what was agreed between 2019 and 2022.
In total, clubs and the league between international and domestic will enter 10,300 million pounds ($14.586 million), up 16% from the previous period.
The return of the audience to the stadiums, along with the strength of the league, whose teams have played entirely in two of the last three Champions League finals, as well as one in the European League, has caused the continued rise of television rights. value in recent years.
We recommend: The Premier League sells its rights to the United States for 2,690 million dollars
The multiculturalism of the prime minister’s stars also contributed to the internationalization of those, among many other examples, Sadio Mane, from Senegal; Mohamed Salah from Egypt. Raul Jimenez from Mexico. Christian Pulisic from the United States. Hwang Hee-chan and Heung-min-sun from South Korea; And the latest case, Luis Diaz from Colombia.
With this new consolidation, the Prime Minister has established himself as the tournament with the most international income, ahead of La Liga, which, according to a report by the consultancy KPMG, receives $5,000 million from abroad.
The German league comes in late, which barely exceeds 1,130 million; Italian Series A entering less than 683 million; and the French Ligue 1, which between 2018 and 2024 will receive 546 million euros for transmissions from outside its borders.
As for the excellent teams, the next season’s champion will receive $239 million for the title instead of the current 207, while the next season’s champion will receive $143 million instead of the current 131.
The more modest clubs in the English football pyramid will also benefit from this increase in rights, as the English Football League (EFL) teams, comprising the second to fifth tier, will receive $2,160 million between 2022 and 2025.
“Subtly charming bacon junkie. Infuriatingly humble beer trailblazer. Introvert. Evil reader. Hipster-friendly creator.”