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Training compensation and solidarity contribution for Brazilian transfers

Training compensation and solidarity contribution for Brazilian transfers
Thursday, 05 July 2012 By Nilo Effori

In March 2011 the so called Pele Statute Federal Statute (n. 9.615/98 Art 29-A) established a legal means to calculate and claim solidarity contributions in Brazil. This was largely influenced by the FIFA Regulations on the Status and Transfer of Players (“RSTP”).1 The new rules aim to improve the system of compensation for training and education within Brazil. This article examines the construction of training compensation and solidarity contributions under the amended Pete Statute. 

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Written by

Nilo Effori

Nilo Effori

Nilo advises clubs, athletes, agents, intermediaries and international sports federations and has successfully represented his clients in disciplinary, regulatory, contractual and doping disputes in proceedings before the Court of Arbitration for Sport, Basketball Arbitral Tribunal, FIFA Dispute Resolution Chamber, FIFA Players' Status Committee, FEI Tribunal, FIA International Court of Appeal and other International Sports Federations’ decision-making bodies.

Comments (1)

  • Adam

    • 13 July 2012 at 17:59
    • #

    Nice to have more information on Brazil's domestic training compensation and solidarity mechanisms. Because Brazil is the world's largest exporter of players, I would like to know more about disputes between clubs in Europe and Brazil over FIFA RSTP Art. 20-21.

    Here in the United States we do not yet have a domestic system which allows for training clubs to benefit when their players are signed by richer clubs. It also appears that our clubs are unwilling to pay or collect training compensation and solidarity per FIFA RSTP Art. 20-21. However as American football (soccer) improves and more players leave to and arrive from Europe, surely there must be some enforcement of these provisions in the future.


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