The new regulations replace the current system under which rights are sold by individual clubs and could lead to a sharp price increase for broadcasters once it takes effect from the 2016-17 season. The status quo heavily favors Real Madrid, the world's wealthiest club by income, and rivals Barcelona and, while the new set-up will still favor the biggest and most successful clubs, it will do so to a slightly lesser extent. Poorer teams, especially those with big outstanding tax bills, have for years called for rights to be pooled to help them make ends meet. The federation, which has been bitterly complaining in recent months of what it sees as government interference, believes the law will rob it of some powers and is also unhappy at what it says are government plans to use of money from soccer to fund other sports. The LFP called an extraordinary general assembly of the 42 professional clubs in the top two divisions for Monday.
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