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In an interview with Sky News Arabia, former Egyptian footballer Khaled Bebo commented on the incident: "The losers are not Egypt's losers, especially as the Egyptian viewer is intelligent and able to find other solutions to follow the matches very simply."

"Egypt is one of the biggest markets in the Arab world in terms of football, it has 100 million citizens, it was a respectable market for BN Sports and viewers did not limit anything in terms of subscriptions, so BN Sports is the one who will lose from such a step , Although it has provided successful coverage in the recent period. "

As for the phenomenon of sports monopoly, he said: "In general, I want to feel as a viewer that I follow what I want to watch, on the channel I want, without being forced to follow a certain channel."

"If we decide as an Arab country to have many options, this is feasible," he said. "The big powers in the region can create competitive channels and transfer events. Sports ".

Abdul Ghani: They are able to create alternatives

For his part, the former star of Egypt, Magdi Abdel Ghani, expressed his "suffering" with the phenomenon of monopoly, saying: "I think that monopoly, especially in the Arab world, deprives many people of their right to watch, which is not required, and suffer personally As a viewer. "

As for the alternatives that could be applied to avoid repeating another similar scenario from "BN Sports" in the future, Abdul Ghani told Sky News Arabia: "The former Arab Broadcasting Union has played a very important role in buying tournaments, for example, I have already traveled With the Federation of Broadcasts to Portugal to comment on the Championship of the Nations of Europe, and the games were broadcast in the whole Arab world without encryption.

"The Union must return to its strong role, and it should be done by big powers such as the Gulf states or Egypt. The Egyptian people are paying billions of pounds to the monopolistic company, so it is possible that this money will return to the Arab Broadcasting Union to take the tournaments and stop the monopoly."

"All international football federations are trying to stop the monopoly in the future," he said. "All the federations will be able to broadcast matches. This will benefit everyone, especially if FIFA sells the broadcast rights to each country. It will get big profits, and it can also be applied to other games like basketball or a plane. "

"Qatar and the policies of militancy .. The private moon"

Emad Eddin Hussein, the editor of the Egyptian daily Al-Shorouq, considered Qatar to be such a move: "The transformation of sport from a source of cohesion and honest competition into a means of practicing militancy."

He added: "Monopolization in any field is a wrong and economically criminal in some countries, and the monopoly of BN Sports for all major leagues and tournaments, is a major factor of tension, especially in light of the dispute with Qatar," in reference to the boycott of a number of countries to Qatar, Most notably Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain and Egypt, to support Doha for terrorism and its destabilization of the region's security and stability.

"What has happened proves that Qatar is trying to adapt sports broadcasts in the political war, especially with reports that Doha is trying to move BN Sports to a special satellite to fight NileSat," he told Sky News Arabia.

For his part, the head of the sports section of the newspaper "Akhbar Al Youm", Jamal Al-Zuhairi, said that sports monopoly as a phenomenon exists in many countries of the world, but the crisis begins when "misused."

Zuhairi expressed his admiration for the timing of the announcement of "BN Sports" to stop broadcasting, pointing out that it was the same day that Egypt won the organization of the African Nations Cup, in reference to the attempt to "impose its power."

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In an interview with Sky News Arabia, former Egyptian footballer Khaled Bebo commented on the incident: "The losers are not Egypt's losers, especially as the Egyptian viewer is intelligent and able to find other solutions to follow the matches very simply."

"Egypt is one of the biggest markets in the Arab world in terms of football, it has 100 million citizens, it was a respectable market for BN Sports and viewers did not limit anything in terms of subscriptions, so BN Sports is the one who will lose from such a step , Although it has provided successful coverage in the recent period. "

As for the phenomenon of sports monopoly, he said: "In general, I want to feel as a viewer that I follow what I want to watch, on the channel I want, without being forced to follow a certain channel."

"If we decide as an Arab country to have many options, this is feasible," he said. "The big powers in the region can create competitive channels and transfer events. Sports ".

Abdul Ghani: They are able to create alternatives

For his part, the former star of Egypt, Magdi Abdel Ghani, expressed his "suffering" with the phenomenon of monopoly, saying: "I think that monopoly, especially in the Arab world, deprives many people of their right to watch, which is not required, and suffer personally As a viewer. "

As for the alternatives that could be applied to avoid repeating another similar scenario from "BN Sports" in the future, Abdul Ghani told Sky News Arabia: "The former Arab Broadcasting Union has played a very important role in buying tournaments, for example, I have already traveled With the Federation of Broadcasts to Portugal to comment on the Championship of the Nations of Europe, and the games were broadcast in the whole Arab world without encryption.

"The Union must return to its strong role, and it should be done by big powers such as the Gulf states or Egypt. The Egyptian people are paying billions of pounds to the monopolistic company, so it is possible that this money will return to the Arab Broadcasting Union to take the tournaments and stop the monopoly."

"All international football federations are trying to stop the monopoly in the future," he said. "All the federations will be able to broadcast matches. This will benefit everyone, especially if FIFA sells the broadcast rights to each country. It will get big profits, and it can also be applied to other games like basketball or a plane. "

"Qatar and the policies of militancy .. The private moon"

Emad Eddin Hussein, the editor of the Egyptian daily Al-Shorouq, considered Qatar to be such a move: "The transformation of sport from a source of cohesion and honest competition into a means of practicing militancy."

He added: "Monopolization in any field is a wrong and economically criminal in some countries, and the monopoly of BN Sports for all major leagues and tournaments, is a major factor of tension, especially in light of the dispute with Qatar," in reference to the boycott of a number of countries to Qatar, Most notably Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain and Egypt, to support Doha for terrorism and its destabilization of the region's security and stability.

"What has happened proves that Qatar is trying to adapt sports broadcasts in the political war, especially with reports that Doha is trying to move BN Sports to a special satellite to fight NileSat," he told Sky News Arabia.

For his part, the head of the sports section of the newspaper "Akhbar Al Youm", Jamal Al-Zuhairi, said that sports monopoly as a phenomenon exists in many countries of the world, but the crisis begins when "misused."

Zuhairi expressed his admiration for the timing of the announcement of "BN Sports" to stop broadcasting, pointing out that it was the same day that Egypt won the organization of the African Nations Cup, in reference to the attempt to "impose its power."

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