Both the Crusaders and New Zealand Rugby have spelled out in clear terms how seriously they are taking what they consider to be allegations of unacceptable behaviour and now the onus is on the accusers to step away from their social media accounts and into a meaningful dialogue with Dyhrberg. Because the nature of these allegations is serious, it is important that we carefully look at these claims without prejudice or assumptions'.
Crusaders chief executive Colin Mansbridge said his organisation is committed to inclusivity, which made the allegations distressing and worthy of investigation.
"My friends and I were just standing, talking and then we just had. a lot of beer being spat at us and we looked and then my friend and I were shocked at what was happening, I told the guy, "Look here, that's not OK, you don't do that", and he just flat out ignored us and walked away, he looked at us with a dead stare and just walked away".
The 24-year-old, who has played 10 All Blacks tests since his debut in 2017, indicated he should have ended his night earlier in a screenshot obtained by Radio New Zealand.
"Allegations have been made via social media that there was a verbal altercation between members of the public and some Crusaders players who were out getting food after the match against the Stormers in Cape Town".Читайте также: Christopher Nolan’s new movie has a title: What we know about ‘Tenet’
On Monday, a local Twitter user posted an account of the incident that accused the players of being "physically intimidating" and mocking his friends with high-pitched voices and homophobic gestures.
The claims are against three players, the team management and the South African-based security advisor, but Robertson said the others were there but had no dialogue. "That's where the misinterpretation came. a selfie gone wrong really".
Media reports in New Zealand named the player in the bar as flyhalf Richie Mo'unga, while Crusaders coach Scott Robertson told reporters that wing George Bridge was one of those in the restaurant. "He's extremely, authentically genuine that there was nothing ever said", Robertson said.
"One of the challenges, whenever something happens, you always have to stop and say, 'right, what can we do better and differently?' Absolutely we will be sitting down and having a good think about it". "We've talked about it as a group".
"He then said, "Well, we look funny", the man, who only gave his first name as Jeremy, told Radio New Zealand. The woman reportedly contacted Mo'unga later via Instagram to complain about his behavior.
Mo'unga has also been accused of inappropriately touching one of the women later in the evening.При любом использовании материалов сайта и дочерних проектов, гиперссылка на обязательна.
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