Racist chanting has been previously reported from football fans in the host nations of Poland and Ukraine, while the British government has advised fans of Afro-Caribbean or Asian descent not to travel to avoid racially-motivated attacks.
And the former Arsenal centre-back declared that supporters should simply avoid attending the tournament, telling the BBC: "Stay at home, watch it on TV. Don't even risk it ... because you could end up coming back in a coffin."
Uefa recently insisted that such events can be a catalyst for change in host nations, saying in a statement: "Euro 2012 brings the spotlight on the host countries and clearly creates an opportunity to address and confront such societal issues.
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However, Campbell disagreed, opining that potential host nations should first make changes in order to win the right to hold a tournament.
"I think that they were wrong," he argued.
“What they should say is that 'if you want this tournament, you sort your problems out. Until we see a massive improvement ... you do not deserve these prestigious tournaments in your country.'"
The families of two England players, Theo Walcott and Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain, are reported to be staying away from Euro 2012 for fear of racist attacks.