Soul Crew: The Inside Story of a Soccer Hooligan Gang

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Soul Crew: The Inside Story of a Soccer Hooligan Gang

Soul Crew: The Inside Story of a Soccer Hooligan Gang

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THE Soul Crew was the name first adopted by the travelling Cardiff City hooligan firm in the 1980s. But Vince Alm, head of the Cardiff Supporters' Club, said the group no longer posed a significant risk to matches.

Why, someone from Oxford might ask, was a ‘white nationalist’ from south Wales in Oxford to protest against traffic calming measures? Marsh claimed of the supposed plan: “Zone one, zone two, zone three. And you’re not allowed to drive from one zone to another and they call it Low Traffic Neighbourhoods.” The Soul Crew are well known as Cardiff Citys main hooligan firm and have had several books issued documenting their exploits as follows. The Cardiff City Soul Crew have been one of the most active football firms in this country for past 4 decades. This brutally, honest and open account is told by the people who were there on the front line and the firms that fought against them. Chicago style: The Free Library. S.v. How Soul Crew became notorious; CARDIFF CITY FC.." Retrieved Nov 28 2023 from, speak to researchers from HOPE not hate - an anti-fascist group - and they will give you a different answer. Eight members were jailed in September 2002 for their part in violence which erupted outside Ninian Park after a crucial play-off defeat against Stoke City.

APA style: How Soul Crew became notorious; CARDIFF CITY FC.. (n.d.) >The Free Library. (2014). Retrieved Nov 28 2023 from One English football hooligan gang has made the headlines more than any other over the past decade: the Cardiff Soul Crew. Formed in the early Eighties, it took its name from its followers love of soul music and brought together disparate mobs from the Welsh capital city and from the surrounding valleys and industrial towns. And it has left mayhem in its wake. The story of a young boy growing up on Barry Island, near Cardiff which was once home to the Butlins holiday camp.

In response to the proposed film, the Cardiff City Supporters Club issued a statement in January 2008 that said: "Hooliganism is being glorified by the media yet again and we're not pleased. There is no organised trouble at Cardiff - nothing goes on." When I asked him about his response to the shouts of ‘racist’ coming from the ‘anti-fascist’ demonstrators, who had marched down Queen Street to confront a group around a stall set up by the right-wing Heritage Party, he volunteered that ‘we’re a white nationalist group’.

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