After the scandal at the Superclásico, Palavecino and Marcos Rojo ended up declaring in the prosecutor’s office

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The Superclásico between Boca and River ended in scandal. It all started towards 0-0 when Agustín Sández touched Pablo Solari’s foot, who anticipated him in the area, and Herrera whistled for a penalty. After the VAR ratified, Borja made a change for a goal and Agustín Palavecino celebrated the goal, provoking the Boca players so that everything ended in pineapples.

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The canchereada of the former Atlético Nacional provoked a real pitched battle that would have resulted in a balance of seven sent off. River had the upper hand, because only one outfield player saw Herrera’s red card and obviously it was Palavecino, who was responsible for the Superclásico scandal.

On Boca’s side, three players remained on the pitch: Miguel Merentiel, Ezequiel Fernandez and Nicolás Valentini. But the situation caused a real pitched battle and in the pineapples va pineapples comes players who weren’t in the squad for today’s match.

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This was the case of Marcos Rojo, whom Dr. Celsa Ramírez’s delegation identified in the midst of the brawl and summoned him to appear at the city’s mass events prosecutor’s office.

Romero asks Palavecino for explanations.  Photo: AP Photo/Gustavo Garello)

Romero asks Palavecino for explanations. Photo: AP Photo/Gustavo Garello)

The other player who ended up declaring on Sunday evening was Agustín Palavecino, the player who, with his provocation of the Boca players, was responsible for the pitched battle that ended the Superclásico.

Thus, Rojo will have to declare to the prosecutor for being on the spot without authorization and Palavecino for “inciting disorder”, as Clarín was able to ascertain.

The articles of law violated by Rojo and Palavecino

Marcos Rojo would have violated article 111 of the 1472 law on sports shows which prohibits “access to reserved seats without authorization”.

According to the regulation, “anyone who enters the playing field, the changing rooms or any other place reserved for participants in mass entertainment, of an artistic or sporting nature, without being authorized by the regulation, is punished from one (1) to five (5 ) days of community work or fine…”, although the amounts are obsolete and the Boca player would have to pay “two hundred ($200) to one thousand ($1,000) pesos”.

Palavecino, on the other hand, would have violated article 119 which states that “anyone who instigates riots, for or on the occasion of an impressive show, of an artistic or sporting nature, is sanctioned with a fine of ten thousand ($10,000) to fifty thousand ($50,000) pesos or arrest from five (5) to thirty (30) days”.

Source: Clarin

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