World Cup fan known as ‘T*ts Man’ forced to remove inflatable boobs by police

A World Cup fan known as "T*ts Man" was forced to remove his inflatable boobs by police in Qatar.

Dutch supporter Harry Goudsblom has admitted that he did not have any issues getting into the stadium with his iconic inflatable breasts for the Netherlands' opening match of the tournament. However, he was later accosted by the authorities outside the Al Thumama Stadium following their 2-0 victory over Senegal on Monday evening.

Having been made to remove the boobs and his OneLove armband by security, Godsbloum immediately phoned AD.nl to explain the details of what had just happened to him.

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"Initially there were no problems at all," he revealed. "Not with the police, not with the security, everyone even wanted to take selfies with me, everything went well.

"Until during the match I saw a guard talking to an agent and pointing at me. But an officer made a gesture of ‘let it go’.

"Still, I later saw two cops go with an iPad to another fan wearing a OneLove band. I was then able to quickly hide my strap under my sleeves.

"After that the party just continued, we won the game, danced outside on the grounds of the stadium and everything. Also took selfies.

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"Then suddenly an overzealous cop showed up and started acting difficult. I had to take off and hand in my OneLove captain’s armbands.

"Then I had to leave the stadium grounds, accompanied by twenty police officers. And along the way I also had to take off my breasts."

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Louis van Gaal's side are set to continue their campaign on Friday evening when they take on Ecuador, who also won their opening match of the tournament.

The OneLove armband, which is a symbol of support for the LGBTQ+ community, has been a a cause for contention in Qatar, where homosexuality is illegal.

England and Wales were amongst a group of European nations who had planned to have their captains wear the armband as a sign of solidarity with the community.

However, FIFA banned the armbands on the eve of the tournament and warned that players could be booked for wearing them, prompting the protest to be abandoned ahead of the opening round of matches.

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