Football is back in the news after a week of controversy over the new rules for the sport.
The European Parliament passed the new regulations on Wednesday and the Football Association of Europe is currently in discussions with the Football Federation of Ireland (FFI) and the UEFA Anti-Doping Committee over the rules.
This is the first time the new legislation has come into force and will affect players from all 32 football associations in Europe.
The introduction of the new laws comes after FIFA and the governing body of football in Spain banned some of the most popular sporting drugs and banned the use of the banned substances, such as EPO.
In January this year, FIFA president Gianni Infantino also proposed to the IOC that it ban all use of banned substances in sports.
However, the World Anti-doping Agency (WADA) has said that EPO should not be banned in sport.
So, the debate has raged for the last two years and there has been an increase in the number of athletes using the banned drugs, according to WADA.
However the European Parliament said the rules are designed to protect athletes from abuse, but also to protect the health and welfare of the athletes.
The new rules will be put in place on the eve of the 2019 World Cup in Russia.
The proposed rules for football are not final and the European Union is expected to introduce them at a later date.
However many believe the rules will give a boost to the sport, which is still struggling to find its feet following the withdrawal of the World Cup.
A number of players are hoping the new measures will allow them to use the banned substance, and that they will be able to compete at the highest level.
Many athletes have already started using EPO, which comes from a virus called HIV.
Players have been banned for six years, but the World Association of Pro Cycling (WAPC) has continued to play host to world class athletes, with several world class cyclists, sprinters and cyclists competing in the WAPC.
There are also some teams who have started using the drug.
The use of EPO has been banned in football since 2005.
In January, the Italian Football Federation (FIGC) banned the drug, saying it has the potential to cause “immediate and irreversible psychological, mental and physical damage”.
This was followed by the Spanish Football Federation’s (RFEF) ban on the drug in November 2015.
In September, the Swiss Federation banned the sale of the drug and the Belgian Federation banned it from its national football teams in December.
But the new proposal will be the first in which the World Rugby Union (WRU) has taken the lead in banning the drug because of the increased risk of abuse and a potential increase in doping.
In an interview with the BBC last year, WADA executive director David Joly said that while the drugs have been widely used in the sport since the late 1970s, there was a clear trend of people using them to get the same effect.
“We’re not going to ban them, but we need to look at them more carefully.
I would say they’re the ones that are really causing a problem,” Joly told the BBC.
The World Anti,Doping Agency has issued guidelines for the use and abuse of banned drugs in sport and the World Drug Monitoring Centre (WDMCC) said that it has received 1,100 complaints about the use, misuse and abuse, of banned and non-banned substances.
“These drugs are the ones we want to be looking at.
There’s a lot of evidence out there and I think the World Health Organization (WHO) should look at these things.
We need to get these drugs out of the game.
They’re killing people,” said WADA Director General David Howarth.