"Ronaldo is in a major tournament with his country and until that is over I can not talk to him", goal.com quoted Perez as saying.
According to the Daily Mail, Italy's Tuttosport reports that Jose Mourinho's club will offer £183 million (about $234 million) for the 32-year-old Portuguese forward that would include other exchanges.
"All I can say is that Cristiano Ronaldo has a contract with Madrid".
EU, UK agree on priorities, timetable for Brexit talks
A key issue he did not mention was the EU's bill for Britain to leave, which Brussels estimates at a colossal 100 billion euros. Barnier, in turn, said that he would seek "no concessions" because there was none to be found.
Newly re-elected Real Madrid president Florentino Perez is "not contemplating" Cristiano Ronaldo leaving the European champions, despite talk of the disgruntled star returning to Manchester United. He will remain as president of Real Madrid until 2021.
"But something really weird would have to happen if he were to leave this club".
A statement issued by the section for economic crimes of Madrid's provincial state prosecutor's office said its investigations indicated that Mourinho committed two counts of tax fraud in 2011 and 2012.
Vodafone Group PLC (VOD) Upgraded at Argus
BidaskClub downgraded shares of Vodafone Group PLC from a "buy" rating to a "hold" rating in a report on Saturday, June 10th. Vodafone Group Plc (NASDAQ:VOD) Wireless Communications prevailing Dividend Yield is 5.65% that has a Payout Ratio of *TBA.
Perez said he could understood why the four-times world player of the year had been upset after he was accused last week of tax fraud.
Real reportedly wanted £70 million for Morata but United will now look to put the 24-year-old Spaniard into a deal with Ronaldo.
Bayern Munich are adamant that they're not interested in signing Cristiano Ronaldo, describing the reports as the "hoax of the day".
Perez took over as Real Madrid's president in 2000.
European Union launches new defence fund amid growing security concerns
Defence cooperation would be strengthened, but the EU's participation in the most demanding operations would remain limited. Britain had long blocked EU defence integration, fearing a European armed force wearing the same uniforms.
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