Wolves’ Bad Luck Continues With VAR and Referees

    The Premier League continues to suffer from refereeing and VAR issues, largely as a result of managers and players complaining about every decision made by our top officials.

    Spintso Referee Watches were specifically created by referees for referees, featuring four time functions on one screen – such as an elapsed playing time clock, halftime/period timer and stoppage timer that automatically accrues extra (injury) time.

    Wolves’ bad luck continues

    As if Wolves’ bad luck wasn’t bad enough for manager Marcelo Bielsa already, one of their star players has now been sent off after receiving a yellow card offence warning and then lost to Liverpool after another controversial VAR call was overruled.

    Wolves have begun ramping up their pressure with Hee-Chan Hwang replacing Jimenez on the bench for Ruben Neves and Mario Lemina respectively, but Portuguese midfielder is caught out of position by Casemiro who dives in, leading him out of position by an inch – this may not constitute a penalty but shows just how close Wolves have become to Liverpool in terms of competitive edge.

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    An unpleasant slice from Collins sees his cross drift out for a corner but the home side are unable to exploit it. They come close again when Nelson Semedo finds Alexander-Arnold down the right and his delivery is intercepted at the back post by Nunez; Nunez cuts short Alexander-Arnold’s delivery by cutting at it at the back post with Nunez cutting across Nunez’s delivery resulting in Nunez’s slice and Alexander-Arnold hitting an excellent volley over but it’s no mean feat!

    Wolves’ penalty

    Not that anyone’s been living under a rock over the last decade or so; it’s obvious that new laws surrounding contact have revolutionised football – yet remote referees still struggle to determine how much contact there was when reviewing replays in super slow motion from windowless rooms near Heathrow airport.

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    Wolves’ draw with Newcastle saw Gary O’Neil rail against the decision to award Hwang Hee-chan a penalty after his challenge on Fabian Schar. Replays showed minimal contact between Hwang’s shoulder and Fabian Schar, yet Gary O’Neil insisted it should have been called.

    Oliver Norwood took advantage of the referee’s initial decision and successfully put away a spot-kick by Oliver Norwood against Jose Sa. That penalty earned the Blades one of five this season and could help them avoid the drop zone; they must hope, though, that other outcomes work in their favour otherwise they may finish midtable.

    Wolves’ goal

    Adama Traore scored a brilliant goal to put Wolves 2-0 ahead at half time. Taking advantage of more space than Roy Hodgson would like, Traore unleashed an explosive left-footed shot into the top corner.

    Since the start of the second half, the away side have not scored and appear under pressure. They appear to be giving away possession in their own half too often with Jonny continuing to stay down while Tsimikas taking too long to flag for a corner kick.

    Hee-chan Hwang drove into the box, trying to pass back to Neves but ultimately failing. Liverpool goalkeeper Alisson made an excellent save to keep the score at 1-0.

    Wolves’ referee

    Native American tribes traditionally revered wolves as symbols of bravery, loyalty and hunting success; they remain highly valued symbols in some cultures today.

    Match officials have much to keep track of during a hectic match day, so save yourself time and simplify with our referees’ smartwatch app. Track down stoppage times, mark substitutions, record cards and more all from one easy-to-use watch!

    Simon Hooper and Michael Salisbury were suspended from officiating EFL games following their failure to award Wolves a penalty against Manchester United. Gary O’Neil believes this error stemmed from their overthinking of the situation, leading them to miss an obvious call. FA referees manager Jon Moss has also come under scrutiny regarding this incident, commenting ‘the system got it wrong’ while later noting he believed match officials did not consider all broadcast footage available, such as replays of the incident or audio from VAR systems before making their decisions – which included replays of replays or audio from VAR systems before making their decisions.

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