@shamans I think you are misunderstanding simple economics. Klopp's expenses don't scale 1:1 with his salary. If a person earning 50k buys a £5 lunch every day, for your argument to make sense, Klopp's lunch would have to be $800. That's obviously ridiculous. This is due to football salaries and executive positions generally increasing much faster than inflation whereas regular salaries barely keep up with inflation. So what you want to measure is how much the fine is in terms of residual income after accounting for expenses. Your math would make sense only if everything scales perfectly. It means Klopp should be paying 160 times more for his house, his groceries, his car, his petrol... The poster arguing with you has a point that you are missing. Because the expenses are not scaling, Klopp ends up with more percentage of his income as residual after expenses (that's how you accumulate wealth).