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Traces Jorge Larrionda, Referee Controversial

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England must defeat 4-1 at the hands of Germany in the last 16 of the 2010 World Cup on Sunday (27 / 6). In those games, Germany does seem to be superior because of being able mmebuat defense to rout the Three Lions. However, such action could invite controversy.

Kicking midfielder Frank Lampard in the 38th minute actually could make the ball into the goal. Initially the ball hit the pole and then hit the ground. In the replay, the ball is clearly visible already entered into the goal first. However, the Uruguayan referee Jorge Larrionda did not endorse “goal” is. Cash only, players, officials, and fans protested British policies are highly controversial referee.

Apparently not this time only Larrionda made a mistake. Reported by the Daily Mail, in six years ago, precisely when the game is crucial 2006 World Cup qualifier between Brazil and Colombia, he made the same mistake. He did not endorse the Brazilian striker Adriano shot that had hit the pole and then fell on the goal. Of course, the referee’s decision angered a very large part of the Samba Team.

That decision led to him getting sanction from the Football Association of Uruguay for six months. However, Larrionda remains believed to be a referee at the 2006 World Cup held in Germany.

In the semi-final match between France and Portugal, Larrionda never gave a penalty for mistakes made by Ricardo Carvalho. If only the controversial decision was not made, may be more likely to qualify for Portugal to the final.

In the group stage this World Cup, Larrionda had made a controversial decision by not giving a penalty after Tim Cahill did handball. If a penalty is given, Serbia may have to qualify for the last 16.

The most surprising is the sanction that must be accepted Larrionda and also four other referee from Uruguay for six months so it can not perform at the 2002 World Cup. They were involved in a corruption scandal.

So far Larrionda listed as the most widely referee issued a red card, in terms of average per game, as many as 94 cards in 140 games or two red cards in three games.