Saturday’s sold-out Allianz Arena match against Freiburg saw the return after the lockdown of the human “T”, the logo of the Telekom jersey sponsors, formed in the stands by 58 company interns who receive tickets Free in exchange for dressing up like Woody Film Allen’s cum Everything You Ever Wanted To Know About Sex For 90 Minutes.
While this marketing stunt has gone on for so long that no one is paying attention to it anymore, let alone the offense, another Bayern Munich business tie-up involving white outfits continues to draw criticism and satirical derision among sections of the club. the fan base.
In the 2-1 win, supporters of Sudkurve, the hard-core section of the stadium, held up a banner depicting Bayern CEO Oliver Kahn and chairman Herbert Hainer, as voluntary operators of a laundry laundromat sportswear, turning bloodstained shirts into clean, Qatar-branded bathrobes.
“For money, we clean anything,” he said. Cue a cut camera to Kahn and Hainer in the stands, looking sullen.
A subgroup of Bayern ultras called Munich’s Red Pride have sporadically protested their club’s sponsorship deal with Doha Airport / Qatar Airways since the cooperation began in January 2016.
They held up placards lambasting former CEO Karl-Heinz Rummenigge’s insistence in 2017 that Bayern would once again travel to Qatar for their winter training camp due to “superstition” (because previous visits were followed by their Bundesliga victory). They ridiculed Rummenigge and former president Uli Hoeness saying that Bayern would find “ideal conditions” in Doha as motivated by money and blinders, and wondered aloud if the money was just “more important. as human rights “for the eternal German champions.