Indeed, as already mentioned, such a celebration of a goal is considered unsportsmanlike behavior. In addition, you shouldn't lose sight of the realities of modern sports. The richest emerging countries (countries where it is not customary to be naked on the people) buy broadcast rights from the world's leading leagues for huge sums of money. Before Euro 2004, the rules were amended to tighten the punishment for naked torso.
Taking off the shirt has been punished with a yellow card since 2004. Then the FIFA official said that taking off the shirt after a goal was not a necessary element of the game and players should avoid such expressions of joy.
Football players can contract for advertising with various brands. Just imagine: a football player scores a goal and, in joy, takes off his T-shirt, and under it is a T-shirt with the logo of the advertised company. A footballer receives advertising fees, and the football association earns nothing.
For example, in 2012, Denmark's Nicklas Bandter lifted his jersey and showed off the undershirt with the bookmaker's logo. FIFA fined the athlete.
In 1997, Liverpool striker Robbie Fowler supported the striking port workers of the city. After the goal was scored by Norwegian "Brann", he lifted his jersey and showed the jersey that read "500 Liverpool Dockers Fired Since 1995". Fowler was fined £ 900.
Therefore, some football players contrive and do this:
Officially, t-shirts are known to be unsportsmanlike. Fight against screen advertisements on PHIFA files.
On the recommendation of FIFA, the referee must show a yellow card to the player who took off his shirt when celebrating a goal scored. Pulling a T-shirt over your head when celebrating a goal will be considered as a fact of unruly behavior.
Taking off the jersey is officially considered unsportsmanlike behavior. Say you can celebrate a goal in a different way. In fact, FIFA is fighting against hidden advertising. Many footballers signed individual contracts with various firms and wore a jersey with the logo of their personal sponsor under their uniforms. Now imagine: a player scores a goal, rips off his shirt ... Voila, in prime time millions of fans see ads for which these grabber from FIFA did not receive a cent.
However, the need for invention is cunning. In 2012, the Danish national team player Niklas Bendter, having scored a goal against the Portuguese national team, lifted his jersey and showed off his underpants with the Paddy Power bookmaker logo. It was at the European Championship held in Poland and Ukraine. FIFA fined the football player, the money for him was gladly paid by the BC. The ad is great.