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Chris Rattue: New World Rugby Competitions for Life and Death for All Black



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Los Angeles is known as the city of Broken Dreams, a great place for a rugby summit.

In World Sports, some things are more divided than the Super Rugby, a half-hearted provincial contest that destroys the game in Australia and turns it into a New Zealand drying.

At the same time, South Africa is so frustrated or unclear that some of them are driving a seductive wagon to Europe.

The Super Rugby began in the mid-1990s so brilliantly, but it has somehow been wrong. No wonder teenage boys are leaving the droves, and many other entertainment options are available in the digital age.

If there is no successful club / province competition, the World League is a rugby potential if there is an incomplete savior in this part of the world.

Rugby leaders met in Los Angeles this week (I'm guessing) and managed to reorganize their sport dramatically.

[[[[Read more: The World Cup is no longer? A week that could end the rugby as we know it]

It is the northern hemisphere with most of the loss of the popular league because their six countries are the grand winner of the winter, highlighted among the strength and profile of European football.

Rugby in the Southern Hemisphere is in danger where the game is a more dominant footy code, which requires a huge renewal.

NZ Rugby CEO Steve Tew. Photo / Photosport
NZ Rugby CEO Steve Tew. Photo / Photosport

Apart from some trial rugby, the game is your bunny you know in this part of the world, and you are not prepared for the future, where it competes with the glorious sports and bigger than the stars of life from world football and American football basketball.

The excitement and drama of world sports standards near Super Rugby is almost zero. Super Rugby starts in February, trial games have already been played, and yet you hardly know that it's close to kickoff right now.

The rugby championship, which includes all black, Wallabies, Springboks and Pumas, squeezes great contests, but as a competition.

World Rugby vice-president Agustin Pichot is striving for a global league, and 12 countries are apparently debated at LA meetings.

It's a time when rugby dreams big and dare to win. The greatest risk in the southern hemisphere is nothing.

The LA Summit shows even greater concentration on test rugby. It's not the perfect world. But rugby is a long, long way from a complete world.

The only thing that works on a large scale in New Zealand rugby is the World Cup obsession. But mid-year tests are often relatively small.

And European money will ultimately lead to all black power, when players are likely to follow the trend of Charles Piuta and Steven Luatua, who went north in their youth.

World League? Absolutely, because the southern hemisphere rugby needs a big money injection to keep players here and glamor to attract the next generation.

And the new league, according to its sounds, will use the power and potential of the Pacific Rugby, which SANZAAR has disregarded disgracefully.

As for the odds, however, rugby disorderly hemispheres and super forces that gather on something of this great, minimal, are my guess.


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