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[OC] What is happening to La Liga? Why are the goals drying up, why are the top clubs struggling so much?

Small edit to make something clear: the thing I'm concerned about is not the end of the era of domination by Barça and Madrid, but rather the generally decreasing attractiveness of the league to neutrals. I don't mind Cádiz and Getafe improving and winning against the big two, but I'd (obviously) prefer them to win 4-3 or 3-1 instead of shithousing a 1-0 win (which is also not me trying to play down their achievement or saying they should rather play attractive football instead of trying to win at all costs).
Being a big fan of Spanish football and La Liga myself, I wrote a comment on the Monday Moan thread stating how I'm nearly starting to get jealous of the drama and spectacle in EPL, Ligue 1, etc. Now, instead of spending my Monday moaning, I decided to give it some thought of my own and analyze the situation in La Liga, the league that has been dominated by 2 of football's biggest and most succesful teams for the biggest part of its existence. I will be studying (sports) journalism starting November, so a little bit of extra practice won't hurt.
First of all, I'm German, grew up supporting Madrid, but by following La Liga, travelling Spain, visiting various stadiums and speaking the language fluently, I started to become insanely invested in Spanish football, and I now hold sympathies for teams all over Spains first 3 divisions (Espanyol, Málaga, Tenerife, Dépor, Cádiz (and RM Castilla of course)). So I'm trying to get rid of any existing bias for this post.

What is happening to La Liga?

This is (as to be expected, or I wouldn't be writing this) a question that can't be answered easily, but has to be analyzed from various perspectives, on and off the pitch.

The gap between top and bottom is narrowing.

Financially, La Liga has never been closer together. There are various reasons for this.
  1. The re-distribution of TV money as agreed in Real Decreto - ley 05/2015 of 30. April 2015
  2. The inflated market being beneficiary for midtable and lower sides as selling clubs
  3. Mistakes made by Madrid, Barça and Atleti in the inflated market
Most importantly, LFP is obliged by law to redistribute the revenue made through marketing of each club's audiovisual rights, starting with the 2015/16 season in La Liga and Segunda División.
I have linked the Spanish version of this law above, but you can see all the changes made to the distribution of TV money (in English) on this offical La Liga page.
The main difference is, clubs can no longer negiotate deals with broadcasters for their TV rights themselves, instead, LFP negotiate the deal, and clubs get a share determined by a common distribution key.
This, in general, is a very good change that has been eagerly awaited by basically all clubs except for Barça and Madrid. Just to put the situation before the law came into place into perspective, Atlético, who won the league in the season before, only made 42m€ from TV rights in 2014/15, while Barça and Madrid shared 280m€ between the two. To further demonstrate how absurd the distribution before 2015 was, Cardiff City, who were relegated after finishing bottom of the PL in 2013/14, received 74,5m€ (Source: B/R).
This change was enforced by the government not because, but despite the efforts of LFP, who wanted ongoing dominance of the two Spanish giants, to not only see them successful in international competition, but also to keep La Liga attractive for fans all over the world, fascinated by monsterous scorelines and goalfests produced by the big two.

This table shows the average TV money received by some clubs from 2013-16 and 2016-2019, followed by the percentage of increase from period 1 to period 2.
As you can see in the table above, the big two have only marginally increased their average TV income per season, while most "smaller" clubs' average TV income has massively increased, Atleti and Celta even increasing their TV rights revenue by more than a 100%.
A second, minor aspect is the inflated market being very beneficiary to selling clubs in La Liga. As visible in this list on transfermarkt focusing on net spend of La Liga clubs in the period between 2015 and now, except for the big 3 clubs, only Valencia, Sevilla, Getafe, Betis, Osasuna and Mallorca have positive net spend. All other 20 clubs featuring in La Liga in that period have negative net spend, therefore having made profit on the transfer market, with Málaga (81.25m€), Athletic (59.6m€) and Las Palmas (32.7m€) topping the list.
On the other hand, we have Barça with a net spend of 368.3m€, Madrid with 130m€ and Atleti with 22.65m€. All of this with, as mentioned, stagnating TV revenue.
Investment, in general, is to be expected for such massive football clubs. Barça and Atleti have mainly been investing in well-developed players to guarantee them immediate success (Griezmann, Coutinho, Pjanic, Vidal for Barça, Costa, Carrasco, Morata, Gameiro for Atleti). This strategy is not exactly working well for these clubs, especially Barça were surely aiming to further prolong their national dominance and to strive for better results in international competition, yet they missed out on the last two Copa del Reys and one Championship, while massively disappointing in UCL. The investment risked by those two clubs isn't exactly generating the immediate success that people expect after such expenditures. Adding to that, according to Barcelona themselves, they've amassed 488m€ of debt, although presidential candidate Victor Font is stating that "the club's debt is very high. It's much higher than the club explains".
Madrid on the other hand are finding themselves in a period of transition with the old guard steadily declining, and president Florentino Pérez decided to approach this transition in a calm way, investing in big talents and having a big network of loan players. Players like Jovic, Vinícius, Rodrygo, Militão are costing them around 40m€ each, and don't seem to be up to the task yet, though. With Hazard, a mistake similar to or even bigger than most of Barcelonas flop signings was made. To some extent still riding on the success of 2016-18, a massive investment is to be expected in the 2021 summer window. If they don't manage to set themselves apart from the rest of the league and regain their status as an undisputed world class team after that, I'd expect the problems Barcelona are facing right now to occur in Madrid as well. While having paid off any debt they previously had, they have now taken on a 500m€ loan to renovate the Bernabéu.
Why some of the signings have underperformed, what's going on at Barcelona and if Madrid's period of transition will be successful are all topics often discussed on this sub, so I will not include them in this submission.
But, as a matter of fact, due to (failed) investment and the Coronavirus pandemic, the financial prowess of the big three has decreased dramatically.
The narrowing of the financial gap in La Liga has seen many midtable clubs make their record signing over the last few years such as Cucurella - Getafe, Luis Suárez - Granada, Alcácer - Villarreal or de Tomás - Espanyol. A few years ago, it wouldn't have been imaginable for Betis to pull off as signing as high profile as Nabil Fekir. So as we can see, the narrowing of the financial gap in La Liga is also leading to the narrowing of the gap in quality.
The last time the league was as close together, quality-wise, was probably the small era of Basque dominance from 1980 to 1984.

The football is more defensive-minded

My write-up on the financial aspect may answer the question on why games are now closer than before. The question still remaining is, why do most games seem to not be ending with scores like 3-3 or 5-4 (scores we regularly see in the PL) but more likely scores like 1-0 or 0-0?

Season Avg. goals scored per match
2011/12 2,7632
2012/13 2,8711
2013/14 2,7500
2014/15 2,6553
2015/16 2,7447
2016/17 2,9421
2017/18 2,6947
2018/19 2,5868
2019/20 2,4789
2020/21 (so far) 2,1509
(source)
First of all, it is easy to see the goals have been drying up in La Liga over the last 3-4 years. Out of the last 10 seasons, the three seasons with the least goals scored per match in La Liga are 20/21, 19/20 and 18/19.
Is this the result of goalscorers leaving the top teams, or is the league getting increasingly defensive-minded?
Let's take a look at the goals scored by Barca and Madrid in this timespan

Season Combined goals scored by RMA and FCB
2011/12 235
2012/13 218
2013/14 204
2014/15 228
2015/16 222
2016/17 222
2017/18 193
2018/19 153
2019/20 156
2020/21 (normalized to 38 matchdays) 121,6
We're seeing a massive decrease in goals scored by Madrid and Barcelona starting 2017. Before that, both teams normally had a goal tally of 100+ per season, while the last time they achieved this feat was in 2016/17 (Madrid with 106, Barça with 116).
It is obvious that the insane goalscoring numbers of the big two massively improved the goals per match ratio in La Liga, but it would be to easy to blame this fact only on them becoming worse or the rest of the league becoming better.
There is a lack of reliable goalscorers in La Liga.
From 2010 to 2020, the top scoring player in La Liga was 6x Messi, 3x Ronaldo and 1x Suárez. With Ronaldo now having left, Suárez having declined and Messi at least having declined in his numbers, the careers of 3 of the best players of our generation will now come to an end. Who is there to replace them though?
Benzema and Messi are probably the only reliable, world class goalscorers that guarantee their team 20+ goals in La Liga at the moment. The likes of Gerard Moreno, José Luis Morales, Iago Aspas and Lucas Ocampos are surely decent players, but La Liga has been known for the sheer amount of world class attacking players. The days of players like Forlán, Costa, Neymar, Suárez, Griezmann, Agüero, Villa, Eto'o, Raúl, Bale, Falcao, Higuaín, Negredo, Soldado etc. scoring 20+ per season, in seasons where CR7 and Leo both scored even more (40+ goals), are over.
It is now extremely difficult for La Liga teams to hold their top scoring players. The financial prowess of the Premier League is as strong as ever, and even a newly promoted club like Leeds is able to snatch one of the better attacking La Liga players in Rodrigo Moreno away from Valencia. Championship teams like Watford and Fulham are loaning players out to top 10 La Liga Clubs (Cucho Hernández from Watford to Getafe, Anguissa from Fulham to Villarreal). Ever since the Neymar move to PSG, not even Barcelona and Real Madrid are safe of losing their top players, which is why they put absurd release clauses into the contracts of players (Benzema at 1b€, Messi at 750m€ etc.). And if it wasn't for this, like we all know, Messi would probably be gone as well by now.
This isn't the only reason why top teams find it increasingly harder to break down deep-lying defensive lines.
More and more clubs are making defending their main footballing philosophy.
Seeing that the top clubs are getting weaker and weaker in attack, many midtable and lower league clubs are no longer afraid of playing the big teams. They've realized top clubs are struggling with deep sitting defensive lines. This is a phenomenon that has evolved all around Europe's top leagues, even before but especially since the 2018 World Cup. Possession-based top teams (like Spain and Germany's NTs, Barcelona, City...) are struggling harder and harder with scoring goals. Smaller teams in La Liga have taken advantage of this and simply park the bus, giving possession to the bigger sides. Especially Madrid and Atlético normally don't utilize this possession well and prefer to have less of the ball but more space in attack.
Now, this has seemingly always been the case in La Liga, smaller sides always park the bus against the big teams, so what has changed?
Clubs like Athletic, Alavés and especially Getafe under Pepe Bordalás have made defending, shithousery and timewasting, a physical style of play, their complete footballing identity. They don't park the bus against Madrid only, most of the times they also do so against opponents like Elche (sorry Elche fans). They play a hybrid defensive style of sitting back and giving possession to their opponent, while also gegenpressing and waiting for their opponents to make mistakes. The main objective is to not take any kind of defensive risk, under any circumstance, while also doing everything the rulebook allows to get a good result over the whole 90 minutes.
These teams are taking Atleti as an example, who can now be seen as a near-world class club, having reached this status with few resources and with a very defensive footballing mindset.
On the other hand, there are still "smaller" clubs who are trying to play beautiful attacking fooball, most notably Villarreal, Betis, Levante and to some extent La Real and Celta. In my opinion, the "downfall" of Betis and Celta, from teams consistently competing for European spots to teams fighting against relegation, can't be explained with lack of quality of their players, bad signings or bad coaches, but with them failing to adapt to this more defensive play style. Villarreal's and Levante's trajectories have been relatively satisfactory, but are still hardly a full success. Real Sociedad are seemingly on the way up, but that's because they play some sort of hybrid tactics under Alguacil and can do very well defensively against big teams (0-0 against Madrid on matchday 2) but also well offensively against "smaller" oppositions (yesterday's 3-0 win against Betis). Teams like these, but also Barca and especially Madrid, will often have a lot of possession and play extremely slow-paced football, while trying to search for a gap that just isn't there.
The defensive playstyle that has developed is obviously only possible through the increasing quality of defensive players in La Liga, which on the other hand is only made possible through the redistribution of TV money, bringing us back to our first point.
Clubs not adapting to this style of play and instead trying to push through their own style of play, their own "DNA", will continue having a very hard time. Koeman has realized this, and his team is already starting to give opponents more possession than they did under Setién or Valverde. This will lead to Barcelona having more attacking space, but also having to transition to defence more often.
All in all, or as you do on reddit, TLDR:
2015's redistribution of TV money + transfer market inflation + big teams' mistakes on the market have led to the quality gap in La Liga narrowing, lack of reliable goalscorers and clubs making defending their ideology is leading to slow-paced, defensive football
It's the first time I'm ever doing something like this and it started out as a long comment in the Monday Moan thread, so obviously this is not a professional analysis, and I've left out a lot of tactical analysis on Getafe & co. and decided not to further analyze the current states of Barcelona and Madrid, but I'd appreciate your thoughts and input.
Let me know if you find errors, mistakes or something that just isn't 100% correct in your opinion.
submitted by IcefoxX5 to soccer

[The Telegraph | Sam Wallace] [Paywalled Article] Chris Smalling exclusive interview: His lowest moment at Manchester United, a new life in Rome and being reborn as 'Smalldini'

Having left the club he joined as a 20 year-old, Smalling has greater freedom to discuss how Solskjaer wrote him out of the script last year
https://www.telegraph.co.uk/football/2020/11/20/chris-smalling-exclusive-interview-lowest-moment-mancheste
For friends and colleagues in Rome, Chris Smalling is already “Smalldini”, a moniker that could only ever be a compliment in Italian football even if the name of the legendary defender from which it is adapted played his whole career at AC Milan rather than Roma.
On a call from his home in the city, Smalldini himself chuckles at the mention of his nickname and admits that he does rather like it. It was first coined by a friend of his from Manchester, Jordan Cooper, years before Smalling ever considered a move to Serie A. Now in his second season at Roma, Smalling’s impressive performances caused others in Italy to alight upon it. Whether or not the great Paolo Maldini himself approves he is yet to say, although Smalling did meet him briefly last season.
Life has certainly changed rapidly for Smalling in the last 18 months, from being a regular at United to being told by Ole Gunnar Solskjaer that he was no longer in first team contention at the start of last season - albeit after the English summer transfer window had closed. He had to decide quickly to take a loan move to Roma and spent a successful first season in Serie A, encompassing lockdown earlier this year before another summer in which his future was decided in the last hours of deadline day.
For friends and colleagues in Rome, Chris Smalling is already “Smalldini”, a moniker that could only ever be a compliment in Italian football even if the name of the legendary defender from which it is adapted played his whole career at AC Milan rather than Roma.
On a call from his home in the city, Smalldini himself chuckles at the mention of his nickname and admits that he does rather like it. It was first coined by a friend of his from Manchester, Jordan Cooper, years before Smalling ever considered a move to Serie A. Now in his second season at Roma, Smalling’s impressive performances caused others in Italy to alight upon it. Whether or not the great Paolo Maldini himself approves he is yet to say, although Smalling did meet him briefly last season.
Life has certainly changed rapidly for Smalling in the last 18 months, from being a regular at United to being told by Ole Gunnar Solskjaer that he was no longer in first team contention at the start of last season - albeit after the English summer transfer window had closed. He had to decide quickly to take a loan move to Roma and spent a successful first season in Serie A, encompassing lockdown earlier this year before another summer in which his future was decided in the last hours of deadline day.
“The plaudits and the love I get from the fans - I think what they want in a central defender is someone who is stable, strong and able to lead,” Smalling says, “and that is something I felt like I have been able to bring. That was what the club wanted by bringing me back this summer.”
Last season, manager Paulo Fonseca switched to a back three with Smalling at its heart. When his left knee has fully recovered from an awkward landing in training he will play the same role this season alongside younger team-mates like Roger Ibanez, Gianluca Mancini and Marash Kumbulla.
A vegan, he has already found Rome’s best vegan restaurants. His wife Sam, young son Leo and mother-in-law Andrea are all happily settled in the new family home in the city. He is growing more confident in his mastery of Italian and aims to do interviews in the language early next year.
“I should hopefully be fluent soon enough,” he says. “It would not be as much of an achievement as getting Roma to win a trophy but it would be something that I could hold onto for the rest of my life. That is a real big aim of mine... it is so impressive when you see people mix between languages. I would see it as a massive life skill.”
And yet all this might never have happened were it not for the chaotic course of events that took Smalling from United, where he had been a regular for most of his nine years until 2019, to Italy in the space of a few days last summer. Now that he has left the club he joined as a 20 year-old, he has greater freedom to discuss how Solskjaer wrote him out of the script last year.
It should be said there are no hard feelings any longer, and Smalling is glad that the day after his transfer was agreed, he was able to say farewell to Solskjaer, his staff and players at Carrington. It had not been the case the previous summer when he had no inkling, until after the English transfer deadline passed in August, that his time was up at United. Indeed, he had turned down approaches from Premier League and overseas clubs earlier in the window.
“We could have finished the season [2018-2019] better but I was a regular and I was up for the battle that was to come,” he says. “Obviously there was a rumour that Harry [Maguire] was going to come in. I have spoken before about how each year the manager brings in a centre-back and by the end of the season I [still] do play more games than most. I knew that was coming. I was focused on getting better and playing for United. The interest from English clubs and others I just totally dismissed because I didn’t see myself going anywhere. As that season started I found myself not even on the bench which is something I have never experienced.
“I guess that was maybe the lowest point at United. That was the shock I didn’t expect. How it was handled... if I was told earlier that summer - and I don’t want to have a dig at Ole - I would have made other plans.”
He acknowledges that it all eventually led to a happy conclusion with his move to Roma but at times it has felt less serendipitous and rather more like negotiating an obstacle course. “I knew that my days under Ole were pretty much numbered,” he says. “I was just a bit frustrated. One, I would like to have been told earlier and then, secondly, I was only able to go with just a day left of the Italian window being open. The English window had shut. I was left in a very s--- situation. I had to decide. After I had that chat [with Solskjaer] it was a case [from him] of, ‘I’m not sure when your next game will be’.
“In an ideal situation I would have known early in the summer and made plans and it almost got to the stage where I had a day left. My wife had just had a kid as well. There was a lot going on that happened at the last minute.
“And I really wanted to play. I had not been used to sitting on the bench. Even if he [Solskjaer] said, ‘OK, you’re now third-choice but you have a chance of playing’, that was all I needed to hear. I would have stayed. I obviously made that decision to go and my wife was very supportive. She had just had a kid and now half the time I was going to be away with the team. I can’t thank her enough in terms of her support.”
Last season in Roma was a success for Smalling. On Nov 24 he scored his second goal for the club against Brescia and also provided two assists. Five days later, at the end of a Europa League game in Istanbul against Basaksehir, Edin Dzeko handed Smalling the captain’s armband for the last 20 minutes. There was a bad run of three defeats in February which saw Roma drop out the top four but a fifth-place finish was an improvement on the last season. He played 37 games.
When he spoke to Solskjaer towards the end of last season it was clear to the player that nothing had changed. It then became a case of hoping that the two clubs could agree a fee - negotiations that took the full 10 weeks of the transfer window. “It was challenging at times,” Smalling says. “I had to have some direct conversations with Ole. I had to speak to Ed [Woodward, executive vice-chairman] to try to get some clarity and to get some movement.
“The previous season I was ultimately very lucky [to get the loan move to Roma] even though I was left in limbo and told at the last minute. Otherwise I was basically going to be sitting in my [hospitality] box in the stand. It was a case of, ‘You can either do that [watch from the stand] for the season or you can go to another country’. I had been left in the hands of United. This year I almost wanted to take some ownership of my career. I had all summer to think about the best option and have the time to be able to do it.”
Even so, it was an anxious wait with his agent James Featherstone after the Italian deadline passed at 8pm Rome time on Oct 5 before confirmation came from the Italian Football Federation that his transfer had been approved. “There was more than one occasion when I didn’t think it was going to happen,” he says. “Even in the week before. There were a couple of times when it was very close and it was pretty much off. It was probably 50-50 for quite a lot of it. We knew everything had gone through our side but then it hadn’t been ratified. It was probably for the next hour we were still waiting for that confirmation.”
Smalling appreciated a message that Woodward sent him in the aftermath, thanking him for his years at United. “Sometimes these negotiations can get a bit messy and they go on for a few weeks but against that you’ve had nine years of fantastic moments,” Smalling says. “I was glad I was able to see everyone and end it right.”
And what of the theory that United have made a mistake letting him go? They are currently in 14th place with three defeats already and Maguire, Smalling’s replacement, has had a forgettable few months. As one who knows only too well the pressure of playing for United, it is a difficult question for Smalling to answer but there are a few things he wants to say.
“When United start the season not as strong as they should... given it is United everything gets questioned. Even when I went on loan, I made no secret that if I have that chance [to get back in the side] I will back myself. I don’t have to be told I’m first choice but as long as I have that chance. When Eric Bailly was brought in or [Victor] Lindelof, I backed myself to be in contention. As soon as that was off the table it was a totally different situation. My goal was always to play and stay at United. When that is taken out of your hands...”
He leaves that point hanging in the air, but there is something more to add. “A lot of what I have read and heard from fans was really touching. A lot of messages of, ‘I wish you were still here and you could have an impact’. That does speak volumes and that is what I wanted to do. Ultimately that has to be on the right terms because I am used to playing. It was nice to hear a lot of positive things said over the summer: Roma fans wanted me to stay and United fans too.”
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