Sick England yob ABDUCTED disabled child in wheelchair from his dad and pretended to be steward to get into Euro final

A TWISTED England fan abducted a disabled child from his wheelchair in order to gain entry to the Euro 2020 final.

The supporter in question stole the child from his father and then pretended to be a steward in an attempt to gain access to England vs Italy.

Fan testimony from Level Playing Field revealed: "He’s then taken [son’s] wheelchair and pushed it towards the door.

"Just as we got to the door we twigged what was going on and it turned out he’s just an England fan in a high-viz jacket that was literally hijacking a wheelchair to get into the stadium.”

A report found 2000 ticketless fans gained entry into Wembley with just 400 of those ejected.

A total of 17 access points were breached including disabled access gates and emergency fire doors.

Baroness Casey's 129-page report comes at the end of a four month investigation into the event, and found the FA and the Metropolitan Police were to blame for "failing to foresee risk".

And Casey reports the violence would have been worse if England had won.

Casey writes: "Disturbingly, it is clear that ticketless fans targeted disabled supporters in a predatory fashion near the turnstiles.

Our team of role models were in our first major final for 55 years.

"However they were let down by a horde of ticketless, drunken and drugged up thugs who chose to abuse innocent, vulnerable and disabled people, as well as police officers, volunteers and Wembley staff

"Victory in the penalty shoot-out would have created a further huge public safety risk, with up to 6,000 ticketless fans waiting to storm the stadium at the same time as doors were being opened to allow other fans to leave.

"Overall, there was a lack of recognition that the final was more than a football match to be managed – it was an occasion of national significance."

Police arrived too late to the areas surrounding the stadium with huge masses of England fans arriving in the hours building up to kick-off.

The Met had planned for disorder after the match rather than before despite a kick-off time of 8pm.

FA chief executive Mark Bullingham has apologised to legitimate England fans for the terrible experience they went through.

A statement read: "The FA apologises for the terrible experience that many suffered within Wembley on what should have been a historic night for the game.

“Everyone at the FA was appalled at the significant levels of crowd disorder throughout the day on 11 July. The review makes clear that the circumstances leading up to the match led to a perfect storm of lawlessness.

"No event is set up to deal with such disgraceful behaviour from thousands of ticketless fans.

"Collectively we must never allow this to happen again. Baroness Casey is clear that moving forwards, where there is an event of national significance, we and all agencies must view it through a different lens."

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