Our professional office is always there for the players, and especially for the most needy, who are those who play in Second “B” and Third. These two categories have between 2,244 players in the Second “B” and 7,920 players in the Third Division but curiously they are categories classified as NON-PROFESSIONAL. The General Regulations of the RFEF and other regulations consider that these non-professional categories should not have the same rights as the professional categories, organized by THE LEAGUE (1st and 2nd Division, with 44 teams, and a total of 1,050 players). That is, if we add up the total players we have 11,214 of which only 1,050 players (0.93% of players) are the only ones who can compete in the professional categories of 1st and 2nd.
KEYS: Here are the key words and fundamental questions that no one ever asks, but that everyone sees and considers essential to try to improve the current scenario of the football sector and its players, and that we go on to list:
1st.- Why can only 0.93% of players play professional categories? 2nd.- Why don’t the players who play professional categories mobilize to change this scenario ?, 3rd.- What does the AFE Union say that it is the majority Union? 4ª.- For what reason does the Second Division “B” only have a collective agreement from 1989? 5ª.- Why has the Third Division with 7,920 players never had a collective agreement? 6ª.- Do the players know how important it is to have a collective agreement? 7th.- How long will the RFEF continue to promote job insecurity in 2nd B and 3rd Division?
8º.- Why did RFEF and AFE in September 2020 refuse to create a collective agreement for Second «B» for the 2020/2021 season?
These key questions remain unanswered, and the worst part is that many executives in the Second “B” and Third football sectors have their heads lost looking at a category that last summer was called “SECOND B PRO”, but which obviously will never exist, as any professional category can only be organized by THE LEAGUE and never by the RFEF, while the RFEF continues to fill its pockets with the matches of the state team, the Copa del Rey, and the Super Cup, but clubs that play in the Second “B” and Third Division still do not provide financial solutions, and therefore the
economic misery is still prevailing for 99% of footballers, while less than 1% do have guaranteed economic rights to play LA 1st and 2nd Division LEAGUE.