The EFL has criticised the new UK broadcast deal after Premier League clubs skipped an auction and renewed their existing terms with Sky, BT and Amazon, worth around £5billion for another three years until 2025.
The league said it had received government approval to renew its broadcast rights without the usual sealed-bids auction among broadcasters due to the financial impact of the COVID-19 pandemic.
An additional £100m in funding will go to teams in the lower leagues over the next four years, but the EFL said the deal would "threaten the long-term viability" of the Championship, League One and League Two.
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"The current media rights deal will preserve the status quo of an unbalanced, unsustainable and unfair financial distribution model across English football which continues to cause serious financial issues throughout the football pyramid," the EFL said in a statement.
"While we recognise the attempts by the government to increase the level of solidarity provided to League One and Two clubs ... what is more urgently required is a fundamental reset of the game's financial model."
The EFL said the government missed an opportunity to ask the Premier League to address the "financial imbalance" between the top flight and the rest of the pyramid and called for the parachute payment system to be abolished.
Clubs relegated from the Premier League receive payments for up to three seasons to help them cope with the reduced income in the second-tier Championship, which has often helped them bounce back and gain promotion the following season.
"It is our strong view that parachute payments are not a form of solidarity and instead provide a reward for relegation while distorting competition," the EFL added.
"They should be halted with the money instead reinvested for the ultimate benefit of the pool and our 72 members."
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