A plan to modernise football’s most famous game is on the agenda for next year.

The latest edition of the Football Italian plans for the modernisation of football’s iconic ground and stadium, with the aim of making it “the most modern stadium in the world”.

But what does that actually mean?

The plans include plans for redeveloping the pitch and building new training pitches.

It is also aimed at making the pitch more accessible to the public, with more seats and smaller sections to create more “natural” grass.

However, the biggest change in the plans is that there will be no change in how the ground is laid out.

The current pitch layout, with narrow stands and two deep, wide-gauge lanes, will stay.

This means that there is no longer any need to make changes to the stadium layout or even the structure itself to make it a more attractive place to watch a game.

The only change is that the modernised pitch layout will be replaced with a 4.4m wide “pitch line”, which will be laid down in stages.

The new pitch will be built up by a 1m deep, two-lane lane, with wider stands and a wider central section.

It is hoped that the new layout will create more sustainable grass for the stadium, which is currently being used for grass, but it is expected that this will result in more “green space” in the ground.

The plan has also been hailed as “a step forward for modernisation”, with the “predictable and easy-to-use” plans making it easier for football fans to follow.

The new plan was presented to the Football Commission in December and has been published in Italian by the Italian Football Federation.

It has also attracted the support of the city council and Italian Premier League champions Juventus.

However it has not been approved by the FA, which has yet to decide whether to support the plans.

There is still the issue of whether the plans should be approved by UEFA, the governing body of European football.

The league currently has no direct influence over how its teams play, although they can nominate coaches and the number of players on the pitch.

However there are fears that the changes could undermine the integrity of the game and lead to more matches being played behind closed doors.

“This is the first time in our history that a stadium plan has been proposed without UEFA approval,” said Gianluca Piacenza, general secretary of the association of professional clubs.

“The only way to protect the integrity and the safety of the competition is to use the best available information and the most rigorous scientific and technical methods to make the necessary changes.”