Roma will face Feyenoord in the 2022 UEFA Europa League Final Conference at Air Albania Stadium in Tirana on Wednesday 25 May (25/5/2022) at 3pm ET.
The game will be broadcast on TUDN in the US, but the English-language stream will be exclusive to the Paramount+ streaming service.
One of these teams will emerge with their first UEFA Europa Conference League title, as this is the culmination of the competition’s inaugural season. The title also guarantees the winner a place in the next UEFA Europa League, but both teams have already qualified for this league by virtue of their position in the National League.
Feyenoord eliminated Marseille 3-2 on aggregate after drawing 0-0 earlier in the month. Roma won 1-0 after drawing in the first leg to defeat Leicester City and qualify. Feyenoord has not lost in the competition yet.
Here’s how to watch.
what: UEFA Europa Conference League Final
from: Rome vs Feyenoord
when: Wednesday 25 May
whereAir Albania Stadium, Tirana, Albania
time: 2:30 p.m. Eastern time
Channel Finder: Verizon Fios, XFinity, Spectrum, Optimum/Altice, Cox, DirecTV, Dish
Live broadcast: fuboTVAnd Paramount +And DirecTV Stream
Cable subscribers with access to TUDN can log on at TUDN.com with their cable credentials to enjoy a free live stream of the game.
Wire cutters can sign up for fuboTV or Paramount+ trials to enjoy free streaming for a limited time. As a reminder, Paramount+ is the only place to find a live stream of the game in English.
Where can I watch locally?
Biergarten of Wolff, located at 106 Montgomery St in Syracuse, always has games. See Wolff’s football schedule on their website.
Can I bet on the match?
The DraftKings got AS Roma at +130 to win, and Feyenoord at +200.
Mobile sports betting is now legal in New York, which means you can now bet on American and international football from your phone. We’ve rounded up some of the best introductory offers to help navigate your first bets from BetMGM, FanDuel, DraftKings, PointsBet, Caesars and BetRivers.
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Previewed by The Associated Press
Paris (AFP) – In a season in which football violence has made an ugly return, a potential danger hangs over Wednesday’s Europa League final between Dutch club Feyenoord and Italy’s Roma in the Albanian capital Tirana.
Up to 100,000 fans are expected to travel despite just 4,000 tickets being set aside for each club for the inaugural final of Europe’s third-tier Championship, which is designed to give smaller clubs a chance in a continental competition.
Feyenoord and Roma are storied clubs with large fan bases and notoriously violent elements among their supporters.
The final match is scheduled to take place just days after a weekend that witnessed violence in matches that culminated in the return of the season to the championship.
Battles and tear gas marred the Greek Cup final on Saturday, with one player reportedly being hit by a piece of cement thrown from the crowd during Panathinaikos’ 1-0 win over PAOK Thessaloniki.
In Croatia, police and Hajduk Split fans clashed on a major highway later on Saturday. The violence escalated when a convoy of more than 260 cars and buses carrying Hagduk Split fans was under police escort after their team’s 3-1 loss to Dinamo Zagreb. Torseda Ultras from Split had earlier clashed with arch rivals from the Bad Blue Boys group in Zagreb.
Manchester City issued an apology on Sunday for what it described as the attack on Aston Villa goalkeeper Robin Olsen during a field invasion by City fans celebrating the Premier League title.
Elsewhere, supporters from Italian clubs La Spezia and Napoli fought with sticks in the stadium and then continued through the streets, and in Bosnia and Herzegovina, some Rodar Prijedor fans attacked their players after a 5-2 defeat.
Violence has escalated, possibly out of frustration unleashed after the end of lockdown restrictions imposed during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Rioters from Feyenoord were reportedly among those who clashed heavily with police in Rotterdam during riots in November against coronavirus restrictions.
There have been many invasions and battles within stadiums in countries such as Switzerland, the Netherlands and Slovakia.
Last September, the Europa League match between Marseille and Turkish club Galatasaray was halted after rival fans threw flares and firecrackers at each other. Rival fans clashed inside the Stade Velodrome after the time was up and then Marseille fans outside clashed with the police.
In January, England’s football police chief, Mark Roberts, said arrests in the five biggest English leagues were the highest in years. The alarming increase in recent pitch invasions has culminated with a Premier League coach kicking a fan when he was provoked when trying to cross the pitch.
In February, Greek authorities promised to tighten rules governing supporters’ associations following the fatal attack on a 19-year-old man who was attacked by a gang of young people in Thessaloniki.
Two months later, PAOK played in Marseille, where local fans encountered Ultras from PAOK outside their hotel on the eve of the match. PAOK supporters clashed violently with riot police and rival fans threw flares and flares at each other throughout the match.
More turmoil ensued three weeks ago, when hundreds of Feyenoord’s supporters got involved in frantic scuffles with their Marseille counterparts ahead of the semi-final second leg.
Marseille supporters even praised Feyenoord on the Twitter forum for arriving without any police protection, and one of Feyenoord’s riot groups described the events with twisted humor.
“Two wonderful days and two nights in Marseille,” reads the post. Attacks can be expected from many street corners. A highly recommended city for a fun day away.”
Many Feyenoord fans arrived without tickets in Marseille for the May 5 match, which made it difficult for the police. Clashes took place in Germany on the same night in the European League semi-final between Eintracht Frankfurt and West Ham.
Violence often occurs the night before matches, when there are fewer cops, and then continues as more fans arrive. On May 18, there were horrific scenes in downtown Seville when Frankfurt faced Scottish club Rangers.
Several hundred Frankfurt fans attacked a few dozen Rangers supporters outside the pub.
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