The European Championships take place from 12 to 18 July in Lyon.

In the run-up to the event, I’ve been monitoring the latest in the battle for control of the sport.

Here are some of the key storylines.

First up, the new rules for the field and athletes.

The rules for players are set to be revealed in a two-week period on 8 July.

This includes a ban on wearing headphones during the event and an emphasis on being a little more active on the field.

The new rules, which are the result of an extensive consultation with players and sport federations, are designed to provide more freedom for the athletes to make decisions.

This is the new direction of the game, which I believe is a good one.

We want to make the sport more accessible to the general public and also give athletes more opportunities to express themselves in competition.

There is a sense of urgency about this, because there are a lot of changes coming.

Athletes will be able to change the rules at any time, and the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) will be more involved in the regulation of athletes. 

The rules also give the governing body, the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF), the final say in determining which athletes are allowed to compete in a tournament.

It is understood that this will be a big factor in determining the final outcome of the final, as there is currently no definitive ban on the use of headphones during events.

If you’re an athlete and want to play in the competition, you’ll need to be at the tournament and you will need to use your headphones at all times.

What does that mean for fans?

I can understand why some fans are concerned that they won’t be able be present in the game and won’t get to see the action.

But that doesn’t mean fans will be excluded.

They will be given the opportunity to watch the games on TV or to listen to radio broadcasts.

There will also be a number of free online streaming services. 

What does this mean for the players?

The new rules are a major step in the right direction for the sport and the fans.

They are a step in ensuring that the game is fair and accessible to everyone.

It will also give fans a chance to get involved and play in one of the biggest sporting events of the year.

I believe that these are good steps for the future of the European game and will be important in the future. 

Who are the players involved in all this? 

The six major European sports are currently represented by three federations: the World Sports Federations, the World Athletics Federation (WAF) and the European Athletics Federation.

The International Association for Sport in Sport (IAAS) is an umbrella body for all these federations.

This means that the six main sports in the European Union will now be represented by a body with the ability to make rules.

The IAAF is the body which determines eligibility for the event.

The IAAF will also have the power to impose a ban or exclusion on the sport if it sees fit.

The World Anti Doping Agency is responsible for conducting the anti-doping testing of athletes in competition and will also make decisions on any disciplinary actions. 

Is it safe?

The IAC said in a statement that the rules will “protect athletes and spectators and ensure that they are free from risks to their health and welfare”. 

Can I still watch?

The World Games will run on all four major networks (BBC, ITV, Sky, French TV and Netflix).

I will be watching the live stream from home, and I will not be taking part in any other activity.

However, I will still be able enjoy a great deal of the action on TV and listen to podcasts from the internet.

I will be following all the main events, including the Olympic and Paralympic Games, live on Twitter. 

How will I be able a watch?

I will still have access to my local radio station or listen to BBC Sport or ITV on the internet, although I won’t have access as a radio listener.

I will also still be eligible to watch live streams and podcasts via Twitter.

My wife and I have been following all of the major events live on social media and will continue to do so.

We will still access our local radio stations, but will not participate in any of the other activities. 

Why are the athletes banned from wearing headphones at events? 

These are rules which have been put in place to ensure that athletes are not distracted while playing the sport on the pitch.

As a result, there is no restriction on the number of headphones that can be worn during a match.

 But headphones have to be worn within the limits of the rules.

There is no rule that says you can only wear headphones for one-third of the distance between the ear and the earpiece.

It is up to the athlete and their doctor to decide whether they want to wear