SOCCER louts from Huddersfield won't be watching England in Portugal this summer.
For those convicted of soccer-related violence will have to turn in their passports this summer.
This means they can't go to Portugal, where the European Championship is being staged and watch heroes such as England captain David Beckham and goalkeeper David James in action.
Hooligans who have been given football banning orders - some several years long - are not allowed to attend any soccer matches at home or abroad.
They will have to turn their passports in to police five days before Euro 2004 kicks off in Portugal on June 12.
They will be able to get them back after the tournament finishes on July 4.
The news comes as England manager Sven-Goran Eriksson urged fans to behave during the tournament.
European football's governing body, UEFA, has threatened to expel England from Euro 2004 if there is any repeat of hooliganism.
Eriksson said: "It will be a small disaster if we leave early for football reasons. It would be a real disaster if we do so for other reasons."
Huddersfield football liaison officer Pc Mick Houseman said: "A number of banning orders have been issued to soccer hooligans from this area.
"This does not just apply to Euro 2004, but any league matches in England and Wales and international matches anywhere abroad."
Pc Houseman added: "Banning orders are looked at as a positive step by the police in Huddersfield to make football matches and the town centre a safer environment on match days.
"We will continue to seek banning orders in order to keep it this way."