For me, it's not about who is flopping more, but how the flopping looks. English players dive just as often as players of any other country now - 30 or 40 years ago, that almost certainly wasn't the case, as there used to be a collective sense that the Brits played football "the right way", unlike those "dirty Continentals", and as such diving was strongly discouraged at the peer-to-peer level amongst players. (I wonder how much Jurgen Klinsmann was to blame for this change in attitude, given that he came to Spurs with a reputation for diving, promptly made fun of himself with a massive swan dive after scoring his first Tottenham goal, and generally behaved like a mensch apart from his flopping.) Some, mostly older, English fans will still tell you that English players don't dive as often as Continental players do; they're almost certainly wrong. But you really won't see an England player flop to the ground, writhe in agony on the ground in a way that would make you fear for his life if you saw the same behavior away from a football pitch, and then get up 15 seconds later looking completely unharmed and brandishing pretend yellow cards at the referee.The conversation around diving is one of the dumbest conversations in all of sports. Every player/club/country will at one time or another, go down with minimal contact because the game rewards players for exaggerating contact in the box. The discord on who is doing it at a more extreme level is obnoxious.