have taken a startling and combustible turn with the two clubs entangled in a conflict of words about which organization was nearer to Francisco Franco during the Spanish tyrant's 36-year rule.
The foundation for the quandary's known as the 'Caso Negreira,' a supposed arbitrator installment outrage that has landed allegations of defilement close to home.
UEFA President Aleksander Ceferin said Barcelona's refereeing outrage is "very difficult."
Barcelona refereeing outrage one of most serious in football, says UEFA President Aleksander Čeferin
Over about two months after the embarrassment arose, FCB President Joan Laporta went out to bat for the Catalan club on Monday.
During a two-hour media meeting, which was called to freely answer charges that Barça made $7.8 million of installments more than 17 years to José María Negreira - the previous VP of Spanish soccer's refereeing board - Laporta generally adhered to his content toward the start.
The Barça supremo even brought along what he asserted were 629 specialized refereeing reports, 43 Albums and four different reports that negate the allegations.
In any case, the public interview before long turned toward a path no one might have expected.
Halfway through the two-hour appearance, Laporta endeavored to turn things on Genuine, demanding it had as a matter of fact forever been Los Blancos that had been leaned toward by the media and refereeing choices throughout the long term - not Barcelona.
UEFA has opened an examination concerning the 'Caso Negreira.'
UEFA opens examination concerning FC Barcelona's supposed ill-advised installments to previous ref official
Laporta gave no proof to those cases.
"We are discussing a club [Real] that has generally close connections to political, monetary and brandishing power," Laporta said.