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Which is the best football team in Asia?

A team of young players, known as “bengalis” by their fans, are the biggest stars in the Malaysian Super League.

The team has a reputation for winning games and they have also won the league.

But there is a big problem: the team is owned by the football association, which has recently been embroiled in a legal dispute with the Malaysian government.

The conflict comes after the league’s governing body decided to allow the team to use the name “KFC” instead of the original “Kurdish Football League.”

The league says the change is a result of a “misunderstanding” by the Malaysian Football Association.

It says the team’s name change was “a purely technical one.”

Bengalis fans are also frustrated that the league hasn’t been more transparent about its ownership.

The league says it does not control who signs the players and who makes the final decisions.

But for now, the team has not announced its new name or players.

It’s a battle for the hearts and minds of the team, its supporters and the players themselves.

The “Kafkaesque” nickname was first coined by the team in the late 1980s, when the players were teenagers.

The nickname stuck, and the team adopted it in the early 1990s.

“We didn’t know what to expect, it’s just the fans that are the first to say that.

And we all know how the league is run,” said one of the players, a 20-year-old who requested anonymity.

But it wasn’t until the Malaysian Sports Minister, Mohd Zia Zaman, called the team a “bully” and “terrorist” that fans began to take exception to the nickname.

The football association said it will appeal the decision, and has been working with the league since then to settle the issue.

“The issue has not been resolved by us, but it’s been resolved in the interest of the fans and the league, so that the fans can enjoy the team again,” said Zaman.

The players also say the name change has caused a rift in the dressing room.

“It’s been a long time since I’ve seen so many Bengalis and other ethnic Malaysians together,” said Sasa Fazal.