Anyway, FIFA have reportedly sent revised drafts of their kit protocol to all their member nations with a new law expected to be passed in time for the upcoming "Armistice" global break that falls between 6th and 14th of November (during which England are due to play Germany in a friendly at Wembley).
The FA and Scottish FA were both fined for the commemoration activities that took place before and during England and Scotland's World Cup Qualifier on Armistice Day while Northern Ireland and Wales were also reprimanded.
The ensuing row drew criticism from the Prime Minister, with Theresa May calling Fifa's stance "utterly outrageous".
The new law is expected to be passed in time for November's global games, which are to be played between 6 and 14 November - a period that incorporates Remembrance weekend.
REUTERS The poppy was worn by English and Scottish players in an international in 2016. Both nations were subsequently fined
Meanwhile, Wales and Northern Ireland were fined for displaying the emblem at their stadiums, the BBC reported.
Players wore black armbands without any poppy symbol to mark the occasion.
The Three Lions are now set to sport the symbol in the planned friendly with Germany at Wembley on November 10 - the day before Armistice Day.
England intend to play Germany at Wembley in November, subject to qualifying results next month, and the German FA are believed to have raised no objections to the use of the poppy.Читайте также: Julia Louis-Dreyfus 'Numb' After Record-Tying Emmy Win
The FA declined to comment on the proposal until the decision to change the laws has been fully ratified.
The FA immediately said it would appeal against the Federation Internationale de Football Association disciplinary committee decision at the Court of Arbitration for Sport following last year's worldwide matches, but that threat has now been dropped and it is understood those fines were never paid and will simply be forgotten.
England previously wore poppies with FIFA's go-ahead during a friendly with Spain in 2011.
Arguing that poppies were "not a political symbol", the ruling had been challenged by the English FA's chief executive Martin Glenn, who led the campaign on behalf of the home nations.При любом использовании материалов сайта и дочерних проектов, гиперссылка на обязательна.