Los Blancos are accused of funding the transfer with money from the EU.
Belgian EU politician Jan Eppink wants the organisation to investigate the transfer, as Madrid currently have debts of around £505m.
The club is funded by Spanish national bank Bankia, which during the economic crisis in Europe that greatly affected Spain was bailed out by the EU to the tune of £15.2b.
This money was given to help stabilise Bankia and not to fund Los Blancos’ drive to reinstate their “galaticos” philosophy of the early 2000s.
Eppink has served a complaint to the EU’s competition commissioner Joaquin Almunia – someone who is extremely aware of such acts in Spanish football, as investigations are currently ongoing in other cases of dubious goings on by La Liga clubs.
Madrid are among a quartet of sides already being scrutinised by Almunia, along with rivals Barcelona, Athletic Bilbao and Osasuna.
The Spanish top tier has not been immune to the financial crisis that is currently crippling the nation, with previous forces of Europe being forced to sell their resources to try and stop the rot.
Clubs such as Valencia, Malaga and Sevilla have been selling off their most expensive assets – i.e. the players – to the highest bidder, with Roberto Soldado being sold to Spurs for £26m, Isco leaving Malaga for Los Merengues in a £23m move and Manchester City paying just shy of £37m for Sevilla duo Alvaro Negredo and Jesus Navas.
Yet somewhat mystifyingly the crisis does not seem to have affected Madrid and Barca who – despite large fan bases and inflated television rights – still appear to pay way above their means for players such as Bale and Neymar.
Los Blancos vehemently deny these claims.
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