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Marxist Ndetaré can't seem to convince Madické, nor his sports-mad pals, that most African footballers are human bone and meal ground up in the cogs of cynical European business interests.
This he illustrates with the tale of Moussa, a talent whose football dreams go sour in a French club, where he is the victim of locker-room racist jibes.
Il ne fallait pas être condamné pour des cas criminels (viols, assassinat ou incendie volontaire…) on a mis une série de critères pour pouvoir monter à 179 », a révélé maitre Cheick Sako.He hero-worships Italian football star Paolo Maldini, whose progress through the European championship of 2000 he follows on the one television that works.The television's owner, nicknamed Barbès, fuels Madické's dreams of becoming a football success in France with tales of a land of plenty, where "even the ones picking up dog mess on the streets" are wealthy.Writer Salie, exiled in Strasbourg, will offer her brother a large sum of money, but only if he forgoes football success and opens a shop on Niodior. Shelley, an ex-porn star, is the founder and president of The Pink Cross Foundation.
Barbès, however, is a poor braggart, his own experience of France nothing but a series of humiliations at the hands of racist employers.