One more year: Premier League

The Premier League has established itself in the last two decades as the best league in the world. Two decades since the most decisive and defining change of its turn of course that, consequently, has taken the British championship to the skies of dollarpeo football.

It's a reality. The change of format experienced and signed in 1992 caused the television rights to increase insultingly. It's the big key. It is the key reason why Premier League teams continue to increase their income year after year to, as a result, opt to be able to sign the best players in the world.

Whether looking beyond the islands, on the Old Continent. Whether in the insular territory, in British territory, in English territory. English teams have enough money to form competitive, full-fledged, very serious projects.

British clubs have in their possession the optimal tools to sign top-level squads. This causes the consequences to be purely sporting, of a good or bad management of the money that the tournament distributes equitably. And not from economic inequalities that cause routine, boring, gray leagues, with ups and downs.

The Premier League is once again the championship protagonist of the market . Big signings, internal transfers in the country, high investments, movements from top to bottom. It's the reality. One more summer.

Names like Erling Haaland, Kalvin Phillips, Richarlison, Gabriel Jesus or Perisic they are some of the most prominent names so far, but the slightly less than two months left ahead in the market will make other players such as Cristiano Ronaldo, Frenkie de Jong, Neymar, Raphinha or Sterling gain some of the most important spotlight.

The importance of the English market sets the pace and cadence of the rest. England moves chips, their imposing chips, and dollarpeo football acts accordingly.