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Jeffrey Stokes
Jeffrey Stokes

[Official™!]* Real Madrid vs Celta Vigo Live Free Streams Broadcast online TV 10 March 2024

Real Madrid vs Celta Vigo live stream: How to watch Spanish LALIGA game online today. Real Madrid are set to host Celta Vigo at the Santiago Bernabeu on Sunday looking to extend their lead at the top of La Liga standings table.

Click Here to Watch Real Madrid vs Celta Vigo Live Online

Carlo Ancelotti's men's last league result was a 2-2 draw against Valencia, after which Jude Bellingham was controversially sent off. Thereafter, Los Blancos were held to a 1-1 draw by RB Leipzig in a Champions League encounter in the mid-week.

On the other hand, Celta continue their battle against the drop and last weekend's 1-0 win over Almeria would have helped Rafael Benitez's side with a little space to breathe.

Real Madrid vs Celta Vigo live stream, Date, Time, Channels

Here’s what you need to know:

What: Spanish LALIGA

Who: Real Madrid vs. Celta Vigo

When: Sunday, March 10, 2024

Time: 1:30 p.m. ET

Where: Santiago Bernabéu, Madrid, Spain


Although the club have decided to knock on the doors of the CAS over Bellingham's two-match domestic ban, the England international will miss the Celta tie as La Liga Appeal Committee decided that the red card will stand.

Apart from that, Ancelotti will continue without Thibaut Courtois, Eder Militao and David Alaba due to ACL injuries, while changes are eminent owing to next week's European clash against Leipzig.

As a result, the likes of Rodrygo, Luka Modric and Brahim Diaz would be offered starts, with Aurelien Tchouameni temporarily covering for Nacho at the back.

The visitors would have traveled without the likes of Renato Tapia, Joseph Aidoo, Miguel Rodriguez and Mihailo Ristic due to injuries, while Williot Swedberg and Carlos Dotor are doubtful to feature.

Iago Aspas is back from his ban to partner Jorgen Strand Larsen in attack, with Oscar Mingueza and Jonathan Bamba operating on the flanks.

Real Madrid will look to get back in the win column Sunday afternoon when it plays Cela Vigo in a La Liga match at Estadio Santiago Bernabeu. Despite a 2-2 draw against Valencia, Real Madrid still sits atop the standings.

Real Madrid coach Carlo Ancelotti has become the latest high-profile soccer figure to come under scrutiny of Spanish authorities for allegedly not paying his fair share in taxes.

The steady stream of celebrities to have been dragged in front of a judge as tax cheats coincided with Spain’s slow recovery from a painful economic downturn from 2008-13 during the global recession.

Spain avoided a humiliating bailout that Portugal and Greece had to accept, but it did slash its public spending on public education and health services. That created widespread discontent, protests and eventually spawned an anti-austerity political movement that is still relevant today.

Pere Soldevila, lawyer and professor at EAE Business School in Barcelona, said Spain has since then gone after these stars to send out the message that even the privileged have to pay.

“Politically, Spain’s two major political parties sold the idea that to the citizen who was suffered from spending cuts that they were going to go after those who made the big money,” Soldevila said. “People who have trouble making ends meet like that.”

And even though Spain’s economy is now growing strong, the pursuit of high-profile fiscal wrongdoing continues. The policy that Spain’s Tax Office started in 2012 by publishing a yearly list of people who owed the most in back taxes has stayed in place as a public shaming maneuver.

Ancelotti’s case, like those of Messi, Ronaldo and Mourinho, among others, is not about the salaries earned from their clubs. It is about the revenues they make from image rights, when they cede a photo to a company for a publicity campaign, for example.

Many professional players and managers set up a company that owns the rights to use their name and image for commercial purposes. But Spain’s tax authorities have targeted players who use shell companies in tax havens. Prosecutors accuse Ancelotti of using, for example, one company that lacked “any real (economic) activity” in the Virgin Islands as shell companies to try to reduce his tax payments.

Prosecutors in Madrid said on Wednesday that they are accusing Ancelotti of two counts of tax fraud and are seeking a prison sentence of four years and nine months. They accused the Italian coach of having defrauded 1 million euros in 2014 and 2015 by only declaring the income he received from Real Madrid while omitting his income from image rights.

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