Rangers FC will find out tomorrow if they will be punished by UEFA over sectarian chants from a section of their supporters during the away leg of their Europa League play-off with Legia Warsaw.
The second leg takes place tonight at Ibrox, with the tie evenly poised at 0-0 from the first leg.
The Glasgow club says it will reject any away ticket allocation for their next fixture in Europe. Tonight's game against the Polish side already has a partial stadium closure enforced by UEFA. Three-thousand seats will be empty at the stadium as Steven Gerrard's side attempt to reach the group stages of the Europa League.
It was after the club's fans were found to be breaching rules over racist behaviour during their game against Gibraltar side St Joseph's in the earlier round of qualifying for the Europa League.
In a statement on the club's website, they said: "Rangers has today informed UEFA’s Control, Ethics and Disciplinary Body that the Club will not be requesting tickets for its next European away match.
"The Club now faces an additional UEFA charge of racist behaviour for sectarian singing during the first leg of our Europa League play-off tie against Legia Warsaw last Thursday evening. We are liaising with UEFA in relation to this second charge.
— Rangers Football Club (@RangersFC) August 28, 2019
"The first charge came after the match against St Joseph’s at Ibrox on Thursday, July 18. A consequence of sectarian singing from section BF1 of the ground that evening is that UEFA ordered a partial closure of our stadium for tomorrow night’s crucial game. Those fans responsible for this partial closure of Ibrox Stadium need to understand that they are damaging our Club. If there is a further incidence at tomorrow night’s match this could lead to a ground closure.
"The same applies to those who indulged in sectarian singing in Warsaw last week and that is why we have taken the decision to make UEFA aware that we will decline tickets for our next away match even though this means that, once again, the many must suffer because of the few.
"This kind of behaviour has no place at Ibrox, or anywhere else where our many teams appear. Offenders must please stop. You are endangering your Club which has recently launched its Everyone Anyone project aimed at welcoming all to Ibrox. Those who wish to sing offensive songs must realise by now that they are insulting Rangers players, staff, and fellow fans. There is nothing clever, bold or even defiant in what this small number of supporters are doing.
"By supporting Rangers in the correct way the rest of us must strive to protect our great Club. One way or another this offensive behaviour must end and it would be much more preferable if we stopped it ourselves, simply by behaving like true Rangers fans."