FourFour Two: Should I be happy with the way the Premier League’s free-to-air deals are shaping up?

A little over a year ago, I wrote about how the Premier Leagues’ deals were shaping up and, to be fair, they’re not the first time a major English league has done this. 

I pointed out that they were a big factor in the emergence of the Premier league, as it was much more likely that a Premier League team would sign a player from a lower division than one from the top flight. 

In other words, the league is not necessarily being held to a higher standard in its dealings with players from lower divisions, but it is much more unlikely that a player will get away with playing for the lower division club than for the top level club. 

There have been a number of other big moves since then. 

We have seen a significant rise in the amount of players going from lower division to the top tier, with more players going to Premier League sides than ever before. 

Now, with a lot of the new signings of the last few years, the Premier leagues has shifted its approach to free-for-all deals and the level of scrutiny placed on players from those lower divisions. 

A lot of clubs are not playing by the rules but are willing to risk players for a couple of million euros, while clubs in the Premier are only playing it by the book, which means that players can get away on a free-kick and not worry about the consequences. 

These deals have led to some great results, including the signing of one of the greats, Sergio Aguero, from Manchester City for around £75 million. 

However, these deals are only a small part of the problem. 

The Premier leagues approach to deals with players has changed and it has now become a little more difficult to play against the Premier. 

It is now far easier to sign a striker for £50 million than it was a few years ago. 

So, what are the major reasons why players from the lower divisions are so hard to find? 

There are a number, but I think the biggest one is that the Premier has a huge incentive to play games against the lower tiers, as they are the ones that have the best resources and the most money at their disposal. 

They are the teams that have managed to keep players for five or more years and they are also the teams with the best players. 

Players from the Premier teams are more likely to make the Premier team, but at the same time, it has been difficult to keep them. 

Many of the players who have been released from Premier League clubs are either not playing for any other team or they are staying with the Premier clubs for several years. 

As the players become more and more expensive, it is a real concern to clubs. 

With more and better players arriving, clubs are forced to compete more to keep their best players, and they need to do this because the Premier is in the best position in the world to offer them the best contracts. 

One way to get around this problem is to offer a deal to those players at the lower level, as you can see from the data. 

Some of the big deals that clubs have signed with the higher-ups include: Luis Suarez from Liverpool, David Villa from Manchester United, Paul Pogba from Juventus, Sergio Aguero from Manchester City and Marcelo from Real Madrid. 

And, of course, there is also the signing, from the Chelsea fans, of Mario Balotelli from Juventus for a massive fee, which the fans have been demanding since his signing from Milan in 2012. 

Liverpool have also signed a number players from their lower divisions for around the £20 million mark, as has Manchester United for around half that, and Chelsea for around a third of that. 

That does not include the huge fee paid for Zlatan Ibrahimovic last year. 

Chelsea’s biggest signing was not really an signing, as he signed a long-term contract and it was not until a few months ago that he joined his new team-mates for a summer in Italy. 

When you consider that all the top players in the top division come from the bottom divisions, the situation is more complex. 

But it does raise the question, is it worth it? 

If you look at the figures, the answer is a big yes. 

Of the Premier leagues top five teams, four of them have a player who can play in the first team and have been in the team for several seasons. 

Three of them also have a manager who is a top player in his own right. 

For a Premier league club, this is a massive boost. 

This is not the case for other English leagues, as the other clubs have not had the same access to the best talent. 

Even if you are playing in the Championship, you will never get that access to top-class players, who