a) The player’s parents move to the country in which the new club is located for reasons not linked to football.
b) The transfer takes place within the EU or EEA and the player is aged 16 to 18, in which case the new club must fulfil the following minimum obligations:
(i) It shall provide the footballer with an adequate football education and/or training in line with the highest national standards.
(ii) It shall guarantee the player an academic/school/vocational education/training in addition to his football education and/or training, which will allow the player to pursue a career other than football should he cease playing professional football.
(iii) It shall make all necessary arrangements to ensure that the player is looked after in the best possible way (optimum living standards with host family or in club accommodation, appointment of a mentor at the club, etc.).
(vi) It shall, on registration of such a player, provide the relevant association with proof that it is complying with the aforementioned obligations.http://www.thomascooperlaw.com/guide-fi ... er-minors/
At 14 though? It would be very convenient that the parents move for non football related reasons. Maybe clubs can set families up with work etc and proving it doesnt have to do with football is hard. EU guidelines include the following:-
FIFA has accepted two further exceptions. First where
the players concerned could establish without any doubt that the reason for the relocation
to another country was related to their studies, and not to their activities as football
players. Second, in cases in which the national association of origin and the new
club of the players concerned have signed an agreement within the scope of a development
programme for young players under strict conditions.