Arsenal Fan TV star slammed after angry rant towards wife following Manchester City defeat

John Stones scored Man City's second goal vs Arsenal

FOOTBALL Arsenal Fan TV star slammed after angry rant towards wife following Manchester City defeat

Joel Omotto • 15:10 - 27.04.2023

The regular contributor of the famous fan channel shouted expletives at his partner as she walked in to catch a glimpse of the highly-billed Premier League clash

Football fans have criticised Arsenal Fan TV star Troopz after he launched an angry rant towards his wife during the Gunners' 4-1 Premier League defeat to Manchester City on Wednesday.

Troopz, real name Aumar Hamilton, made his name during the early days of the channel when he was a vocal critic of former Arsenal manager Arsene Wenger.

He remains a regular presence in regards to Arsenal matters online, also working for US company Barstool Sports and last night he was running a live stream of the huge title clash.

However, Troopz launched a horrifying rant towards his wife after Kevin de Bruyne put Pep Guardiola's side 1-0 up after just seven minutes.

As he reacted to the Belgian midfielder scoring past Aaron Ramsdale, Troopz lost his cool and appeared to shout expletives in the direction of his partner.

“I'm being deadly serious leave the room. Leave the room. Don't laugh at me, leave the room. Leave! Leave! Leave babe! Leave you're not watching it. How can you walk in here and they f***ing score?”

“What do you mean you're going to watch it? Nah leave, leave! You're cursing my team.”

His conduct left fans disappointed with many feeling that he went overboard with what they described as 'toxic' behaviour. Experts in the United Kingdom have reported a rise in cases of domestic abuse among fans when watching football.

According to the UK’s Dalymail, researchers at Warwick Business School discovered that domestic abuse rises by 47 per cent on the day when England men's football team wins a World Cup or European Championship game.

Their study found levels of domestic abuse were also higher than average on the day after a tournament win, with a significant number of cases caused by alcohol.