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SOCCER thugs drugged on cocaine are causing a terrifying increase in violence in stadiums, according to Sun research.
Every field we examined had traces of the class A drug, prompting the embarrassing scenes at Wembley in the Euro 2020 final in July.
Sun reporter Liam Coleman holding a cocaine detection wipe at an Arsenal game at the Emirates Stadium.
Police chiefs are now calling for tougher punishments
Police chiefs are now calling for harsher punishments for cocaine users on the grounds, including greater use of bans, to prevent a return to vandalism seen in the 1980s.
Britain’s top soccer cop, Police Chief Mark Roberts, warned that more fans than ever were taking the drug at games, creating a “toxic mix” of violence.
He said: “As we see more violent incidents, cocaine is one of those factors, along with alcohol, that will make it worse and make people more violent.”
One supporter also said that cocaine in soccer was so widespread that fans even snorted it in their seats.
We found that lines had accumulated on top of toilet paper holders in Tottenham Hotspur and Chelsea, while our reporter was offered “charlie” outside of a Brighton game earlier this month.
At the Etihad, home to Premier League champions Manchester City, empty drug bags and one containing cocaine were found on the floor of a cubicle. Traces of the drug were also found on top of the toilets in Arsenal’s Emirates Stadium.
Our findings come after an FA report last month revealed that cocaine was the catalyst for thousands of ticketless fans storming Wembley for the England-Italy Euro Cup final.
Fans openly snorted the drug in the main event, with a yob bragging to The Sun how he put a lit flare up his butt during a 15-hour drug-fueled spree.
Charlie Perry, 25, bragged about how he had “hit a gunpowder charge” on the big day and was then filmed firing the flare in footage that went viral.
Just before the pandemic, binge drinking was blamed for a 45 percent increase in problems on soccer fields over the previous two years, including violence, field invasions and assaults on players.
However, police and fans say more coca is snorted on the grounds than ever before, which was supported by our investigation. Sun reporter Liam Coleman used cocaine-detection wipes on bathroom surfaces in Man City, Spurs, Brighton, Chelsea and Arsenal this month, and 44 of the 58 stalls cleaned tested positive for cocaine.
Roberts told The Sun that clubs are considering installing specialized surfaces in toilets to make drug use more difficult, as well as to bring in more sniffer dogs.
Bosses at Tottenham Hotspur described the drug issue
Tottenham Hotspur bosses described the drug problem as a “social problem” and that a zero tolerance approach to drugs was taken at the stadium.
The club, where a fan appearing to snort a line of cocaine was photographed on the field in 2017, also said it works closely with the Metropolitan Police on drug-related issues, and that anyone who comes across illegal substances It is forbidden.
Meanwhile, the Brighton and Hove Albion bosses said he was “increasingly concerned” about the use of cocaine at matches.
The club added: “We will continue to take all necessary and possible measures to prevent any illegal substance from entering our stadium, and we will continue to impose very severe penalties on anyone who carries or uses any illegal substance in or around our stadium. . ”
The Premier League said it also condemns drug use in stadiums and that its clubs are working alongside police to address the problem. A spokesperson said: “Possession or use of cocaine is a crime and can result in a soccer ban. Regulations on the ground clearly state that drugs are prohibited and measures such as detector dogs are frequently used to combat them.
“Our clubs continue to work closely with the police on this issue.