Here are those 15 football clubs that Elon Musk could have bought instead of Twitter
Elon Musk has recently bought Twitter for $44 billion. He is the richest man in the world with over a net worth of $260 billion, following him is Amazon’s CEO Jeff Bezos with a net worth of more than $170 billion.
He is the founder, CEO and chief engineer at SpaceX; angel investor, CEO and Product Architect of Tesla, Inc.; founder of The Boring Company; and co-founder of Neuralink and OpenAI.
This article will tell you about the list with all those 15 football clubs that Elon Musk could have bought instead of Twitter.
15 Clubs Instead Of Twitter
- Barcelona – €4.49bn
- Real Madrid – €4.48bn
- Bayern Munich – €3.98bn
- Manchester United – €3.96bn
- Liverpool – €3.87bn
- Manchester City – €3.77bn
- Chelsea – €3.02bn
- Arsenal – €2.64bn
- PSG – €2.36bn
- Tottenham Hotspur – €2.17bn
- Juventus – €1.84bn
- Borussia Dortmund – €1.79bn
- Atletico Madrid – €0.94bn
- Inter Milan – €0.70bn
- Everton – €0.62bn
With a market value of €4.49 billion, Barcelona is the second most valuable club in the world. Newcastle United still rules the football heritage with a net worth of more than €300 billion. Hence it’s obvious that Elon can’t buy it even if he wants to.
In April 2022, Manchester Untied fans plead Elon to buy the club as they were suffering from a very unstable form in 2021/22 season.
What if he had actually bought these 15 clubs instead of the social media company? He does have some interest in sports but maybe, just maybe he doesn’t have any in football. I mean, how just one can’t have an interest in football?
After his deal with Twitter, the 50-year-old have had an eye on buying McDonalds just because he wants to fix the ice-cream machines.
The original tweet by him said,” Now, I am going to buy McDonald’s and fix all of their ice-cream machines.” Musk’s tweet was highlighted on the occasion of what netizens’ are calling a “billionaire shopping spree.” Musk shared the cropped image of the tweet, and wrote, “Listen, I can’t do miracles.”