2 September, 2012. Liverpool vs Arsenal. Per Mertesacker drags Suarez down in the penalty area. No penalty given.
15 September, 2012. Sunderland vs Arsenal. John O'Shea trips Suarez in the penalty area. No penalty given. Luis Suarez booked.
23 September, 2012. Liverpool vs Manchester United. Jonny Evans trips Suarez in the penalty area. No penalty given.
29 September, 2012. Norwich vs Liverpool. Leon Barnett bundles, trips and elbow-smashes Suarez in the penalty area. No penalty given.
7 October, 2012. Liverpool vs Stoke. Robert Huth stamps on Suarez. Escapes punishment on the day and retrospective ban, after Lee Mason claims to have seen the decision.
Four stonewall penalties and a stamping incident. They should have resulted in at least three red cards for the offenders. All escaped punishment, while Suarez picked up a yellow card for simulation.
These are simply five examples of the refereeing agenda that is being against Luis Suarez this season. There are others. There have been numerous times where Suarez has been viciously fouled, and while he has won a free kick, the offender has escaped further punishment.
Suarez is no angel. Let that be clear. He exaggerates contact and often goes down theatrically. The way he goes down should not be the issue, though. The contact that brought him down should be the issue.
You'll hear many people claim that Suarez's reputation proceeds him. It's a pathetic excuse.
Suarez's reputation is one built on managers like Tony Pulis making ridiculous after-match claims about his diving. Suarez rarely goes down without contact. He's different to Gareth Bale in that respect.
He does go down too easily, though, and he needs to cut that out of his game.
At the same time, referees need to get a grip on themselves and offer one of the Premier League's best players the same protection they afford to others.
And people like Tony Pulis need to keep their mouths closed.
For Pulis to come out and condemn Suarez after the game is one of the most hypocritical things I've heard from a manager. Pulis applauded Peter Crouch for cheating against Manchester City, and then called for Suarez to be banned for his dive.
This is the same Tony Pulis who demanded retrospective punishment for David Luiz after a bad tackle when Stoke played Chelsea, yet kept quiet when asked about Huth's blatant stamp on Suarez.
I should point out that the last bad refereeing decision with regards to Suarez is one that went in his favour.
He did dive against Stoke, in a comical fashion, but did not receive a yellow card. That summed up Lee Mason's performance on the day: he was absolutely dreadful.
That was Suarez's first outright dive of the season. He might have exaggerated other tackles, but that was the first time he simply threw himself to the ground without contact. Regardless of what certain people may tell you, it's not a regular occurrence.
Given what he's been subjected to this season, one dive should not blur the facts. There is an agenda against Suarez, and it needs to be looked into by the EPL.