Premier League clubs will have to subscribe to a new owners’ charter with ‘significant penalties’ for rule breaches following the proposed European Super League breakup.
Liverpool, Manchester United, Manchester City, Arsenal, Chelsea and Tottenham have sparked outrage over their plans to join the breakaway competition.
In a statement, the premier league said he was taking several measures to “protect our game, our clubs and their supporters from further disruption and uncertainty”.
They include a new charter to which all owners will be required to subscribe, “committing them to respect the fundamental principles of the Premier League”.
“Violations of these rules and the Charter will be subject to significant penalties,” the Premier League said.
He added that he “is mobilizing the support of the government to pass appropriate legislation to protect the open pyramid of football, the principles of sporting merit and the integrity of the football community”.
A spokesperson for the FA said: “Since learning about the European Super League, our priority and our goal has been to prevent it from happening, both now and in the future.
“Throughout this period we have had continuous discussions with the government, the Premier League and UEFA.
“In particular, we have discussed legislation with the government that would allow us to prevent any similar threats in the future so that we can protect the pyramid of English football.
“Last week we launched an official investigation into the formation of the European Super League and the involvement of the six English clubs.
“We have written to all clubs to formally request all relevant information and evidence regarding their participation.
“Once we have the required information we will consider the appropriate action to be taken. Obviously what happened was unacceptable and could have done great harm to clubs at all levels of English football.”
The other 14 Premier League clubs have campaigned for action against clubs involved in the proposed league – and for representatives of those teams to be removed from influential positions in the game.
Outgoing Manchester United executive vice-chairman Ed Woodward and Liverpool chairman Tom Werner have already left the club’s Premier League broadcast advisory group.
Arsenal CEO Vinai Venkatesham and Manchester City CEO Ferran Soriano have left the club’s strategic advisory group and Chelsea chairman Bruce Buck left the league’s audit and compensation committee.
Following the separation proposals, there have been a number of protests from supporters of the football world and strong criticism from inside the game and from politicians.
In the last manifestation, several hundred fans stormed Manchester United’s Old Trafford pitch to protest against the club’s American owners ahead of their scheduled Sunday game against Liverpool, which ultimately had to be postponed for security reasons.
The six English clubs had planned to set up the Super League with Spanish teams Atletico Madrid, Barcelona and Real Madrid and Italians AC Milan, Inter Milan and Juventus in a squad. that some have dubbed the “dirty dozen”.