The world of football in the nineties probably saw some of its most incredible moments, and that includes the enlistment of star players David Beckham, Nicky Butt, Ryan Giggs, Gary Neville, Phil Neville and Paul Scholes on to the Manchester United football team. The team remains to be the biggest club in the UK and those six boys became unforgettable in helping to re-enforce that, perplexing the nation with their impressive athletic dexterity. The nineties also saw a genuine sense of unity amongst footballers - an attitude that improved the sporting world and made English football what it is today.
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The 90s was an era of change and positivity for the UK in terms of music, politics and film; a cultural haven of success and optimism. It was also the year that football was to take a huge turn with the enlistment of David Beckham, Nicky Butt, Ryan Giggs, Gary Neville, Phil Neville and Paul Scholes; all star players that began their professional sporting careers in 1992 for the biggest club in the UK, Manchester United. Not only did they make their team bafflingly successful with their unique athletic dexterity, but they also showed genuine attitudes of unity with their real friendship that shaped football in England for the better.
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Manchester United footballer Paul Scholes had his car stolen as he was defrosting his windscreen on Monday (January 28, 2013). The midfielder had left the engine running and the keys in the ignition. Doh!
Police said the grey Chevrolet estate was taken from Scholes' drive at his house in Greenfield, Oldham, at around 08.00 GMT. A police spokesman said, "inquiries to locate the car are ongoing." The midfielder - who initially retired from the game before returning to United's injury hit squad - is understood to have the car as part of the motor company's sponsorship of the Premier League Club. The spokesman added that Greater Manchester Police had issued warnings about "ice bandits - offenders who target vehicles left outside houses, early in the morning, with the engine running while the owner returns to the house."
"Motorists may be tempted to leave their vehicle with the engine running while they go inside to stay in the warm - however, it only takes a few seconds to steal a car when keys have been left in the ignition," he added.