Hallescher FC

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Hallescher FC
Hallescher FC logo
Basic data
Surname Hallescher Fußballclub e. V.
Seat Halle (Saale) , Saxony-Anhalt
founding January 26, 1966
Colours Red White
Members 2150 (December 8, 2019)
president Jens Rauschenbach
Website hallescherfc.de
First soccer team
Head coach Florian Schnorrenberg
Venue Natural gas sports park
Places 15,057
league 3rd league
2019/20 15th place

The Halle FC , officially Hallescher Football Club e. V. and until 1991 Hallescher FC Chemie , is a football club from the Saxony-Anhalt city ​​of Halle an der Saale , which was founded on January 26, 1966 by spinning off the football section from SC Chemie Halle . The colors of the association, which has 2,150 members (as of December 8, 2019) are red and white.

Hallesche FC Chemie played from 1965 - with one season break - until 1984 and between 1987 and 1991 in the GDR Oberliga , the top division in GDR football . The greatest success of Halle was third place in the 1970/71 season and the associated qualification for the UEFA Cup . In the last season of the now NOFV Oberliga they reached fourth place in the table and thus also moved into the UEFA Cup. After German reunification , Hallesche FC could no longer build on their old successes. With the exception of the 1991/92 season , in which the club, as the first from Saxony-Anhalt, competed in the 2nd Bundesliga , they only played lower class until 2012. In the 2011/12 season , Halleschen FC, also as the first club in Saxony-Anhalt, achieved promotion to the third division . In this context, the first men's team got a new logo from the 2012/13 season.


Structural development

The historical roots of the HFC go back to the time after the Second World War . On the basis of Directive No. 23 of the Allied Control Council, the Soviet occupying power had permanently banned all sports clubs and initially only permitted sports competitions within narrow territorial limits. Loosely organized sports groups emerged, for example in Halle in 1946. B. the SG Halle-Glaucha. In 1948 it was called SG Freiimfelde Halle. In 1949 this merged with other sports groups to form the ZSG Union Halle.

At that time, the sports activities in the Soviet occupation zone had already been reorganized, the sports groups were taken over by so-called sponsoring companies and converted into company sports associations (BSG). This only happened later for the ZSG Union, on July 15, 1950, the Energiekombinat West took over the ZSG in the new BSG turbine hall .

In 1954, the GDR sports leadership started a new structural reform and initiated the establishment of sports clubs as regional focal points. One of the main pillars of the new sports clubs were the soccer sections of the local company sports associations. The same was to be done with the SC Chemie Halle-Leuna , the soccer section of the BSG Turbine Halle was to be incorporated into the SC. On the other hand, there was considerable resistance on the part of the players, it was not until October 1954 that the soccer players were ready to transfer, but the soccer section of Turbine Halle was retained.

At the same time as SC Chemie, SC Wissenschaft Halle was also founded in Halle . In 1958, both sports clubs were merged to form SC Chemie Halle. In 1965 a new wave of restructuring went through GDR sport, the top-performing football sections were separated from their sports clubs and re-established as football clubs . This is how Hallesche FC Chemie was founded on January 26, 1966. When, after German reunification and the associated economic changes, the financial and logistical support for the regional chemical industry was discontinued, the club was renamed Hallescher FC in 1991.

Sporting development

Before World War II

Logo from Wacker Halle

Before the Second World War , FC Wacker 1900 Halle was temporarily one of the strongest German football clubs in central Germany. In the 1920/21 season, the Halle Central German champions . In the subsequent final round of the German championship , the club reached the semi-finals, but lost there significantly to the eventual German champions , 1. FC Nürnberg . In 1924 Wacker Halle reached the final of the Central German Championship and was subject to SpVgg 1899 Leipzig . In 1928 the Dresden SC , the future dominating team in Central Germany, could be defeated in the final for the Central German Championship . In the round of 16 of the German championship , however, FC Bayern Munich was the final destination. In 1934 , the Gaume Championship in the newly created Gauliga Mitte was another great success. Teams like 1. FC Nürnberg, Borussia Fulda or Dresdner SC were too strong in the games for the German championship.

1946 to 1954

The SG Freiimfelde Halle, created after the Second World War, was in the final of the 1st Eastern Zone Championship in 1948, but was defeated by SG Planitz 0: 1. A year later, the successor team ZSG Union Halle did better in the final of the 2nd Eastern Zone Championship. The Thuringian representative Fortuna Erfurt was defeated 4-1. At the same time, Halle had qualified for the new top soccer class in East Germany, the Oberliga . In the first league season 1949/50, the ZSG Union took fifth place. The BSG Turbine Halle, founded in the summer of 1950, slipped down to sixth place in the 1950/51 season. In contrast, the 1951/52 season went optimally for Turbine, with a four-point lead over SG VP Dresden , the Halleers won the GDR soccer championship. The following season brought a disappointing drop to 13th place, two points from a relegation zone. The team then fell apart completely, as numerous players had fled to the Federal Republic as a result of the political unrest in connection with the popular uprising of 1953 . Nevertheless, Turbine was able to assert itself in the following season 1953/54 with eighth place in the league.

1955 to 1991

SC Chemie player with the 1962 FDGB Cup

After the majority of the top division team of BSG Turbine Halle was connected to SC Chemie Halle-Leuna in 1954, however, they were relegated to the GDR league . As a second division team, however, the Halle residents were able to celebrate their next big success. In 1956, Halle won the GDR Football Cup (FDGB Cup) with a 2-1 win in the final against ZSK Vorwärts KVP Berlin . For the game year 1957 , Halle also returned to the league, only to be relegated two years later, now as SC Chemie Halle. After the immediate resurgence, the club was able to hold out for four years. However, chemistry was again more successful than in the league in the FDGB Cup. After the out came in 1960 in the semifinals against SC Empor Rostock , the team was able to win the cup a second time in 1962. In the final, Halle defeated SC Dynamo Berlin 3-1. In 1963, the team again reached the cup semi-final against Motor Zwickau . In 1964/65, however, chemistry had to go into second class again for a year.

The immediate resurgence was followed by the most successful phase in the league, the greatest success of which was third place in 1970/71 and the associated qualification for the UEFA Cup . After the tragic end (see below ) in the UEFA Cup, things also went down in the league. In 1973 the relegation was certain, but this was followed by an immediate ascent. This was followed by ten continuous senior league years, most of which ended in midfield.

Historical logo of the HFC Chemie (1966 Gerhard Voigt, " Burg ")

At the end of the 1983/84 season , the HFC was again determined as relegated to the GDR league. There they just missed promotion in the following two seasons as second, before finally returning to the league in 1987. With fourth place in the 1990/91 season , the best placement since 1971, the Halle team qualified for the all-German 2nd Bundesliga .

European Cup balance sheet

Chemie Halle played in the European Cup for the first time as the 1962 FDGB Cup winner , but failed in the first round of the European Cup Winners' Cup at OFK Belgrade (A 0: 2 / H 3: 3).

The second European Cup qualification came after third place in the GDR Oberliga 1970/71 for the UEFA Cup 1971/72 . After a 0-0 first leg at home against PSV Eindhoven , Halle was involved in a major hotel fire in Eindhoven on the evening before the second leg. It succeeded u. a. to save the lives of the players Klaus Urbanczyk and Erhard Mosert , some other hotel guests, although they seriously injured themselves . Since the young player Wolfgang Hoffmann was also killed in the fire, HFC Chemie withdrew from the UEFA Cup and the second leg was no longer played. This brought PSV Eindhoven into the 2nd round. An unofficial "second leg" was played in April 2006, with Eindhoven winning 3-0 against the then fourth division team in Hall.

The third and since then last European Cup qualification came in 1991 after fourth place in the Oberliga Nordost . As an all-German second division team , Halle was eliminated from Torpedo Moscow in the first round of the UEFA Cup (H 2: 1 / A 0: 3).

season competition round opponent total To Back
1962/63 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1 round Yugoslavia Socialist Federal RepublicYugoslavia OFK Belgrade 3: 5 0: 2 (A) 3: 3 (H)
1971/72 Uefa cup 1 round NetherlandsNetherlands PSV Eindhoven 0-0 0: 0 (H) not carried out
1991/92 Uefa cup 1 round Soviet UnionSoviet Union Torpedo Moscow 2: 4 2: 1 (H) 0: 3 (A)
Legend: (H) - home game, (A) - away game, (N) - neutral place, (a) - away goal rule , (i. E.) - on penalties , (n. V.) - after extra time

Overall record: 5 games, 1 win, 2 draws, 2 defeats, 5: 9 goals (goal difference −4)

Development after 1991

Renamed Hallescher FC, the team competed in the southern season of the 2nd Bundesliga for the 1991/92 season. Due to the game mode during that season, the HFC was one of the six teams that played against relegation in the second half of the season. However , the team could not compensate for the change from playmaker Dariusz Wosz to VfL Bochum during the winter break, so that relegation was missed and the HFC had to relegate. After the goal of an immediate return to professional football had failed, a continuous decline set in in the following years: The top division season 1993/94 ended the HFC only in midfield and thus missed the qualification for the newly created regional league . This resulted in an extensive bloodletting in the summer of 1994 (a total of 28 players left the club), so that the team for the 1994/95 season consisted largely of A-Juniors. Without a win and with only three points on the account, the HFC rose as the knocked-down bottom of the table in the fifth-class association league , where at least the sporting decline could be ended. However, the HFC temporarily lost its supremacy in Halle football compared to VfL Halle 1896 .

Since the 2000/01 season, the HFC played for eight years in the southern season of the Oberliga Nordost (division 4). Dirk Mankowski coached the team from July 2002 to March 2004 . When the league system was redistributed in 2008, the HFC qualified for the Regionalliga Nord. As a newcomer to the league, he achieved an excellent second place behind Holstein Kiel in the 2008/09 season , with promotion to the third division only being missed on the last match day. It is noteworthy that the HFC was unbeaten during this season on the one hand until matchday 26, and on the other hand did not suffer a single away defeat. That series lasted 28 away games: from November 2007 (1: 2 against VfB Germania Halberstadt on the 12th matchday of the NOFV Oberliga Süd) to September 2009 (0: 1 against FC Oberneuland on the 6th matchday of the Regionalliga Nord). By winning the Saxony-Anhalt Cup (4-3 after a penalty shootout against 1. FC Magdeburg on May 14, 2008), the HFC was also allowed to participate in the DFB Cup this season , but was eliminated in the first main round after one 0: 5 against Hannover 96 . In the 2009/10 season the HFC also played for a long time for promotion, but could not assert itself due to only moderate success in the last matches and ended up in fourth place. On May 16, 2010, Hallesche FC decided the 20th edition of the state cup with a 3-2 win over the top division VfB Germania Halberstadt. In the first round of the 2010/11 DFB Cup , the HFC beat second division club 1. FC Union Berlin 1-0. In the second round, the team lost 3-0 to the second division MSV Duisburg .

While the HFC said goodbye to the promotion race early in the 2010/11 season, they made their fourth consecutive finals in the state cup. On May 17, 2011, the opponent in the Paul Greifzu Stadium in Dessau was the team of FC Grün-Weiß Piesteritz from the Association League Saxony-Anhalt (6th division). As expected, Hallesche FC won the game 2-0 and started again in the first round of the 2011/12 DFB Cup thanks to their successful title defense . There, Hallesche FC finally had to admit defeat to Eintracht Frankfurt 2-0 after a long, balanced game .

On the last matchday of the 2011/12 season, after Holstein Kiel lost 4-1 to the second team of VfL Wolfsburg , the HFC rose to the third division with a 0-0 draw against RB Leipzig , who ultimately placed third.

Four days later, in the FSA Cup final, the HFC secured the state cup against Haldenslebener SC for the third time in a row, in front of around 2,700 spectators 4-0 at the Paul Greifzu Stadium in Dessau (and thus the 6th state cup since First edition 1991). So they moved back into the first main round of the DFB Cup. In the first round of the DFB-Pokal 2012/13 , the HFC met the second division club MSV Duisburg , to which it lost 1-0. Thus, there was a repeated encounter between the two teams within two years. In the 2nd round of the 2010/11 DFB Cup, the team lost 3-0 to the second division club MSV Duisburg.

3rd division (since 2012)

Hallesche FC finished their first season in the third division after a rather modest first half of the season and a strong second half on the last day of the season with a 2-1 home win against 1. FC Saarbrücken in tenth place. However, it was not until the penultimate match day with a 2-2 draw in the away game against the second team of Borussia Dortmund that the league could be secured. The 2013/14 season showed a very similar course: The team, which was mainly composed of new players and later decimated by numerous injuries, did not initially enter the competition and was relegated at the turn of the year. Not least because of the winter transfers of Tim Kruse (defensive midfield) and Francky Sembolo (Sturm), an outstanding second half of the season and secure relegation with 9th place in the table succeeded. The 2014/15 season ended with 10th place. In addition, the HFC won the state cup for the seventh time . On August 30, 2015, Sven Köhler was given a leave of absence after 8 years. Sven Köhler's successor as coach was Stefan Böger . In February 2016, Böger announced that he would take over the newly created position of sports director at HFC for the 2016/17 season. As a successor to the coaching post, Rico Schmitt was committed. Since the HFC was in danger of relegation at the end of the 3rd soccer league in 2015/16 , Böger resigned prematurely from the coaching office and was replaced by Schmitt. Under Schmitt, the HFC managed to stay in league with 13th place, and the state cup title was defended with a final victory against 1. FC Magdeburg . On July 18, 2017, Böger prematurely ended his contract as sports director, which ran until 2019.

At the beginning of the 2018/19 season , Torsten Ziegner took over the club as head coach. Under him, the best third division season so far was completed in fourth and Halle played long for promotion to the second division. After the 25th matchday of the 2019/20 season , Ziegner was released. The team had lost seven of the last eight league games (including 1: 6 against FC Bayern München II and 3: 5 against SpVgg Unterhaching ) and dropped out of the promotion zone to 13th place. On February 25, 2020 it was announced that Ismail Atalan would succeed Ziegner. In the weeks that followed, the people of Halle produced headlines in the wake of the corona crisis because President Jens Rauschenbach was infected. The HFC is clearly in favor of ending the season due to the pandemic .


Hallesche FC played its home games in the Kurt Wabbel Stadium until summer 2010 . Since the venue was demolished due to the new construction of a pure football arena , the club had to temporarily move to the stadium in the education center in Halle's Neustadt district . The new stadium, which bears the name Erdgas Sportpark and has 15,057 seats, was built on the ground of the Kurt Wabbel Stadium, completed in September 2011 and has served Halleschen FC as a home since the 2011/12 season .

Sponsors and suppliers

After the first team of Halleschen FC no longer received any support from the regional chemical industry, the first sponsorship contracts were concluded in the course of reunification:

season Outfitter Main sponsor Branch
2007/08 - 2014/15 Masita Stadtwerke Halle Energy, supply and disposal
2015/16 - 2018/19 puma
since 2019/20 Sunmaker Sports betting

Championship placements

Legend: ↓ descended ↑ ascended 


First team

Logo of the 1st team from the 2012/13 season, which shows the symbols moon and stars from Hallesches coat of arms

Squad of the 2020/21 season

  • As of August 26, 2020
No. Nat. player Born on the In the team since
01 GermanyGermany Kai Eisele June 25, 1995 2018
32 GermanyGermany Tom Muller Nov 27, 1997 2015
02 GermanyGermany Tobias Schilk 24 Mar 1992 2016
03 GermanyGermany Niklas Kastenhofer 0Jan. 8, 1999 2017
05 GermanyGermany Jannes Vollert Jan. 21, 1998 2019
06th GermanyGermany Toni Lindenhahn Nov 15, 1990 2007
22nd GermanyGermany Janek Sternberg Oct 19, 1992 2020
27 GermanyGermany Nick Galle Sep 14 1998 2019
29 GermanyGermany Lukas Boeder Apr 18, 1997 2020
31 GermanyGermany Niklas Landgrave 01st Mar 1996 2017
GermanyGermany Fabian Menig Feb 26, 1994 2020
GermanyGermany Soeren Reddemann May 16, 1996 2020
04th GermanyGermany Anthony Syhre 18 Mar 1995 2020
08th GermanyGermany Antonios Papadopoulos Sep 10 1999 2019
09 GermanyGermany Selim Gündüz May 16, 1994 2020
15th BelarusBelarus Jan Scherbakowski 24 Mar 2001 2019
16 GermanyGermany Dennis Mast Feb 15, 1992 2019
GermanyGermany Marcel Titsch-Rivero 0Nov 2, 1989 2020
07th GermanyGermany Julian Derstroff 0Jan. 5, 1992 2020
10 GermanyGermany Mathias Fetsch Sep 30 1988 2017
13 United StatesUnited States Terrence Boyd Feb 16, 1991 2019
33 GermanyGermany Jonas Nietfeld Jan 15, 1994 2019

Transfers of the 2020/21 season

As of August 26, 2020

Accesses Departures
Summer 2020

Coaching and support staff for the 2019/20 season

Surname function
GermanyGermany Florian Schnorrenberg Head coach
GermanyGermany Daniel Ziebig Assistant coach
GermanyGermany Marian Unger Goalkeeping coach
GermanyGermany Ralf Heskamp Sports director
GermanyGermany Mario Nickeleit team leader
GermanyGermany Thomas Bartels Team doctor
GermanyGermany Steve Rohr Physiotherapist
GermanyGermany Walter Moissejenko Physiotherapist

Second team / Future Team U23

The reserve of Halleschen FC played in the southern season of the five-class Oberliga Nordost until 2014 and then in the Association League Saxony-Anhalt until it was dissolved in 2015 . Until 2014, the former Bundesliga player Stefan Blank was the coach of the 2nd team.

After the withdrawal of the second team from the association league, Hallesche FC relies on the newly established Future League with the Future Team U23. In this, talents from the junior performance area also receive a platform at international level to recommend themselves to the professional squad. The game days were created individually and the games are partly played on neutral courts. In addition to the HFC, Dynamo Dresden , Chemnitzer FC , Sparta Prague , Slovan Liberec and FK Teplice also played in the Future League. After Hallesche FC withdrew from the Future League in 2016, the project was completely ended a year later.

Before reunification , the HFC Chemie reserve was one of the strongest representatives in the Halle district . In 1985 and 1986 the team had won the FDGB district cup and thus in 1985/86 (where the eleven even reached the round of 16) and 1986/87 (in the derby against the 1st team of 1. FC Magdeburg was the last stop in round 1) on the republic-wide Cup competition participated. The HFC chemical reserve won the title of district league champion in 1969 and 1975. This was also associated with promotion to the second-rate league of GDR football . In 1975/76 the HFC Chemie II even won the league season C, but was not allowed to participate in the promotion games to the upper house due to the membership of the 1st team in the GDR Oberliga. The winning team included Frank Enke , Holger Krostitz , Bernd Donau and Burkhard Pingel .

In the course of the introduction of the junior league, the 2nd team was initially disbanded in the summer of 1976 and only returned to the East German league in 1983 when the junior league was reissued. A promotion to the second class, which then became possible again, could not be realized by the HFC until shortly before the dissolution of GDR football. Overall, the HFC reserve was second-rate in five seasons before the turn and has a clearly positive point account with 124 games played in the league (144: 104).

Selection of well-known players

GDR national team

The following players played international matches for the GDR national team during their time at HFC Chemie :

Bernd Bransch was the HFC chemistry player with the most international appearances (1974)

All-German national players

National players of other nations

Bundesliga player

A total of 16 players were active in the 1st Bundesliga after their time at HFC (chemistry) :

Fan scene

As the first major Ultra scenes in Germany established, created in 2000, the largest ultra grouping in Halle, the Saale front . The members are known not only for their large pyrotechnics and unusual choreographies, but also for violence against fans of other clubs and rioting in opponents' stadiums.

The biggest and most hated opponent of the fans from Halle is likely to be 1. FC Magdeburg . The rivalry between the two clubs reached its sad climax in October 2016 when a supporter of Magdeburg's ultra-group Blue Generation fell from a moving train in which he was said to have been beaten by some HFC supporters. So far it is not clear how the incident came about, but the supporters from Magdeburg are sure that he was hit by HFC fans.

In addition, there is great hostility to Carl Zeiss Jena and Chemie Leipzig , due to their rivalry with Halle friends.

Halle cultivates fan friendships with supporters of 1. FC Lokomotive Leipzig and FC Rot-Weiß Erfurt .

The friendship with the Leipzigers is one of the most traditional in football Germany. The close connection between the two clubs was celebrated in April 2018 with large and creative choreos in Halle at a benefit game . At the time, the friendship had officially existed for 30 years.

The friendship to Erfurt is also very close and, like the one between Lok and Halle, was celebrated seven months later in the same year, when chemistry with Ultras of RWE at the hated BTSV (friendship with Magdeburg) ran the whole stadium under the motto “No way is long with a friend by the side - 15 years Erfurt Halle ”covered in red smoke. Both friendships become particularly clear in the well-known battle cries "Locomotive and Halle - only broken" and "Erfurt Halle - only broken" and the martial "Erfurt, Leipzig, Halle - football riots".

The Saalefront has also had a sub-group for the ultra-young generation since 2012, which is intended to enable the mostly young men to enter the world of football fanaticism. The section 19 is actually already since 2006, but was only 3 years later in the Saale Front incorporated. In addition to these two main groups, there are numerous smaller fan clubs. Some of them value pure support, some are more violent and fight in groups against hooligans from other clubs.

Around 300 fans support home games in the HFC fan curve. At important games against notable opponents, 30 to 40 sporty fans, ultras and hooligans often sit in the stands next to the guest block. In addition to various rabble-rousings, there was also attempted theft of the guests' scene flags.


  • Hans-Jürgen Greye: Red as blood, white as snow ... The Hallesche FC in 40 portraits . Mitteldeutscher Verlag, Halle / S. 2018, ISBN 978-3-96311-042-9

Web links

Commons : Hallescher FC  - Collection of images, videos and audio files

Individual evidence

  1. a b HallescherFC.de: Hallescher FC - membership
  2. Ex-professional Ziebig becomes assistant trainer HFC has found Atalan's successor
  3. Bertram Job : Halle against Eindhoven: kick-off 35 years late. Spiegel Online , April 28, 2006, accessed August 12, 2016 .
  4. Steffen Rohr: Inferno in the "sea horse" . In: Kicker sports magazine . No. 80 , 2014, p. 94-95 .
  5. Daniel George: Personnel decision at HFC: Böger is a man for the future. In: mz-web.de. Mitteldeutsche Zeitung, February 18, 2016, accessed on May 19, 2016 .
  6. Hallescher FC: Rico Schmitt takes over from Stefan Böger at HFC. In: mz-web.de. Mitteldeutsche Zeitung, April 13, 2016, accessed on May 19, 2016 .
  7. mz-web.de
  8. HFC confirms: Torsten Ziegner new coach from summer. In: liga3-online.de. Retrieved March 28, 2018 .
  9. HFC releases trainer Torsten Ziegner , hallescherfc.de, accessed on February 25, 2020
  10. halleforum.de: Topping- out ceremony at the Erdgas Sportpark in Halle (Saale) ( Memento from April 11, 2011 in the Internet Archive )
  11. HFC teams to this day. In: hallescherfc.de. Hallescher FC, accessed on August 22, 2015 .
  12. LIGHTHOUSE IN THE EAST: PUMA BECOMES NEW HFC EQUIPMENT. In: hallescherfc.de. Hallescher FC, May 11, 2015, accessed on August 22, 2015 .
  13. HFC presents new shirt sponsor and increases budget , liga3-online.de, accessed on May 23, 2019
  14. ^ First team , hallescherfc.de
  15. FUTURE LEAGUE: HFC TALENTS START AT SPARTA PRAGUE. (No longer available online.) Official website of Halleschen FC, July 9, 2015, archived from the original on July 11, 2015 ; Retrieved July 9, 2015 .
  16. Andreas Mann: Future League: Why the HFC offspring has no future. In: mz-web.de. April 29, 2016. Retrieved June 12, 2019 .
  17. Homepage of the Saalefront , saalefront.de
  18. Prestigious derby without tradition? - Football rivalry between Halle and Magdeburg , kulturfalter.de, accessed on September 4, 2018
  19. Why did Hannes die? , zeit.de, accessed on September 4, 2018.
  20. Fanfriendship Erfurt invites HFC fans to march together , mz-web.de, accessed on September 4, 2018.
  21. ^ Curves of the East: Hallescher FC 4: 2 1. FC Lokomotive Leipzig 04/11/2018 | Choreos & support. Retrieved January 7, 2019 .
  22. ^ Hallescher FC: Club threatens the next penalty after Pyro-madness. Retrieved January 7, 2019 .
  23. Section 19 - The future of the HFC FAN CURVE! , saalefront.de, accessed on September 4, 2018.
  24. HFC FAN CURVE. Retrieved April 21, 2019 .
  25. VIOLENT SPORTS ?? on Instagram: "Motivated mob from Chemie Halle + Rot Weiß Erfurt were looking for a confrontation during the last game against Carl Zeiss Jena & faced ..." (No longer available online.) Formerly in the original ; accessed on April 21, 2019 .  ( Page no longer available , search in web archives )@1@ 2Template: Dead Link / www.instagram.com