Mediaset: Willingness to accept potential sales behind Milan’s Fonseca choice

By Oliver Fisher -

The various members of the AC Milan management seem to have settled on Paulo Fonseca as their choice for new head coach and his openness with regards to the summer mercato is reportedly a factor behind this.

According to SportMediaset, Milan want to avoid another protest after the one that ended up halting the talks with Julen Lopetegui and they believe that Fonseca is the right man to lead the post-Pioli era.

They will have to move as quickly as possible, also in order take into account the wishes of the new coach when it comes to the mercato. The intention is to sign a central defender, central midfielder and a striker at least, which the new manager will have a big say in.

A list of players has been evaluated, and it will then be necessary to move on to the operational phase by starting to close some agreements. Joshua Zirkzee, Benjamin Sesko and Serhou Guirassy’s chances of joining rise and fall day by day.

SportMediaset add an interesting note: what is certain is that the Fonseca choice is also motivated by his absolute willingness to accept the club’s decisions, decisions which – when it comes to exits – may not be easy to take.

The squad will not be uprooted – even if there will be more than one exit – but sizeable offers will also be taken into consideration for the big names, Theo Hernandez first and foremost.

Tags AC Milan Paulo Fonseca


      1. That is one player that actually deserves that kind of a raise. All in all he is our best player in my opinion, and one of the best in the world for that position according to most.

    1. Great article on Motta….what a shame management waited too long and we are now left with Fonseca…

      “Thiago Motta is one of the brightest prospects in football management, but it’s not all been plain sailing for the Brazilian-born former Italy international. He won 27 major honours in his playing days, but as a manager got the sack after two months and 10 games in his first head coach job, at Genoa. That was in December 2019, and it was nearly two years until he got another opportunity to put his methods into practice.

      When Motta took over Spezia ahead of the 2021/22 season, the club was tipped for relegation from Serie A. Despite operating under a transfer ban, he managed to keep them up, taking four satisfying points off Genoa in the process. By September 2022, he had taken over as Bologna’s head coach.

      In his first season at the Stadio Renato Dall’Ara, he guided Bologna to ninth – their highest league finish in more than a decade. After 29 games of the next campaign, he had the club in fourth place, improbably pushing for a Champions League spot. Impressive results, but also with a brand of football that has marked him out as a coach to watch.
      Here, our UEFA-licensed coaches have analysed the Motta way of playing…

      Possession style: Build-up
      In keeping Spezia up in his first full season as a head coach, Motta naturally focused more on defensive aspects. At Bologna, he has since shown his preference for a possession-based style. In nearly two seasons with the red and blues, his side has placed in Serie A’s top five for most passes per 90 minutes, while averaging 56 per cent possession.
      He has mostly set his team up with a back four and a three-player central midfield. The only real changes have been the dynamics of the midfield unit. He has rotated between a 4-2-3-1, with a double pivot ahead of the back line, and a 4-3-3 structure, with two number eights operating in front of a single pivot.
      With both formations, his side builds from the back, often playing short passes through the thirds, with the goalkeeper and back four all key parts of the process. When building with a double pivot, the timing of the movement towards the back line is very important. Whenever Motta’s back line is pressed, the pivots drop on the angle, allowing for a bounce, switch or delicate pass round the corner to break the press.

      When the opposition commits to player-oriented marking, one of the wingers may roll inside to help overload the opposing central-midfield trio. This also helps create wider spaces for bounce passes, from in to out. It also allows others to rotate in the newly created wide space. A common example of this is the full-back closest to the ball running off – as shown below by left-back Giorgos Kyriakopoulos – to then join the midfield spaces.

      The winger and full-back pairing can then attack the wide spaces, especially when this forward run isn’t tracked. Because the 4-2-3-1 has a single number 10, should one full-back advance on one side of the pitch, then the number 10 widens to support the winger on the other side. This creates a second wide pairing; in the example above, Lewis Ferguson supporting Riccardo Orsolini.

      The 4-3-3 operates with just one pivot ahead of the back line. As such, Motta has allowed for rotations and flexibility during the build phase, to manipulate the opposing high press or block. One example sees one of his centre-backs move into midfield, forming a temporary double pivot if needed (#31 Sam Beukema stepping forward, below). This requires the goalkeeper to step forward during deeper build-up, to fill the gap in the back line. The single pivot then readjusts their positioning, while the number eights can move higher, to help pin the opposing midfield and back line. Wide spaces remain available for forward runs from the full-back, as with the 4-2-3-1.

      Possession style: Creating in a 4-3-3
      Once Bologna’s build-up phase is complete, Motta’s 4-3-3 shape sees the number eights (Kacper Urbanski and Ferguson, below) move wide to support the wingers. From here, further combinations with the full-back occur, either in the wide area or via the inside channels.

      Wide trios then build, rotate and progress, but in the final third they don’t necessarily look to work regular crosses. In two years with Bologna, Motta’s side have ranked lowest and (after 29 games of the 2023/24 season) third-lowest for crosses per 90 minutes in Serie A. Instead, they prefer to combine inside, patiently working their way forward. The number eights, wingers, full-backs and centre-forward all come together, progressively narrowing, to combine and penetrate. Any crosses they deliver are often from narrower positions, with lots of teammates in close contact.

      This creation phase is becoming increasingly important for Motta, as he advances his Bologna side to compete higher up the league, but also because the initial build phase is becoming slightly bypassed. This is down to an increasing lack of opposing pressure high up the pitch, with sides more frequently sitting off Bologna.
      Initially in this creation phase, Motta’s wingers and full-backs are quite wide, forcing the opposition to follow these runs. This creates more space and time for the pivot players to receive and play forward – or for the centre-backs to step into midfield, when appropriate.

      Sometimes, opponents have formed a compact block, focusing on blocking Bologna’s centre-backs or pivot from progressing centrally. In this case, the wide pairings – and later wide trios – become the focus for Bologna’s progression. It is these winger-full-back pairings that Motta has referenced in what he labelled a 2-7-2 formation. In this case, the formation is thought of vertically, rather than as horizontal lines across the pitch. The ‘2’ refers to the pairs in the wide areas, with the other seven players being located in the central area of the pitch (below).

      Possession style: Creating in a 4-2-3-1
      The 4-2-3-1 operates in a very similar way, except with a second pivot. Between this second pivot and the number 10, they rotate, drift and take up pockets of space – all with the goal of working similar structures and shapes to those described with the 4-3-3. The 4-2-3-1 delivers more fluidity, despite still working to an overall structure. This formation is often used by Motta when the opposition marking is player-oriented against his central-midfield trio. Dragging opponents elsewhere often frees up passing lanes into the wide pairing or central forward.
      This is part of an impressive feature of Motta’s Bologna: recognising a defensive shift from the opposition, especially in game, to then adapt and react with a new attacking approach. Even more impressive is that this does not sacrifice their domination of the ball, or their style of consistent short passes.

      Defensive block at Spezia
      With Spezia fighting to survive in Serie A, Motta often prioritised defensive compactness. Their low block often formed a 4-4-2 or a 4-4-1-1, with the nine and 10 screening as much central access as possible. Whenever they operated in a staggered front pairing, with one in front of the other, they could work on to the centre-backs. There they would force the ball wide, with the other screening the deepest pivot (below).

      This often worked to their advantage, as the wingers worked back early and recovered into the midfield line of four. Once they forced play wide, Spezia had players in cover and support, ready to continue forcing the ball wide or regain possession.
      There was sometimes a slight gap within the inside channels, however, with the wingers ready to defend just ahead of the full-backs. This often came because the two central midfielders worked so closely together when defending. While this enhanced protection around and just ahead of the centre-backs, it also meant they sometimes conceded inside-channel spaces. Motta’s block was tested most when teams worked the ball around Spezia’s front line, to then dominate the inside channels and penetrate the midfield unit.

      Spezia’s PPDA was the highest in Serie A throughout the 2021/22 season. This indicated their preference to arrange and reorganise before applying pressure or committed challenges on the opposing ball-carrier. In rare moments when Spezia’s back line squeezed higher – especially on backwards passes – or they committed into a brief period of aggressive pressing, it would often be led by the centre-back and corresponding central midfielder ahead.
      A key trigger was the opposition forward dropping to receive in midfield. Here, Spezia’s centre-back tightly followed. The central midfielder then jumped in the next phase, with the nine and 10 pairing supporting the press.

      Player-oriented marking at Bologna
      After his move to Bologna, Motta increased the defensive intensity of his team in comparison to his time with Spezia. Bologna’s combination of duels, tackles and interceptions, per minute of opposition possession, was the highest in Serie A in 2022/23. After 29 games of 2023/14, it was the second highest. This indicates a counter-pressing presence when the ball is lost. Bologna are also among the top clubs for PPDA, again highlighting their ability to chase and hunt the ball deep into the opposition’s half.
      A key aspect of their defending is a mid-block, or high block starting well in the opponents’ half. If they don’t win the ball back quickly, they fall into a block similar to that seen with his Spezia team, but higher up the pitch and for much longer periods. As a result, the back line has to be comfortable with defending the space in behind, which ismuch bigger than at Spezia. The goalkeeper must also focus on becoming a sweeper-goalkeeper, to deal with through balls or clipped passes over – especially those landing in the central spaces.

      Motta’s Bologna have focused on covering forward runs, rotations and general opposition movements, by taking a player-oriented approach to marking (below). It is not dissimilar to the famed approach of Marcelo Bielsa, although not quite to the extremes of the Argentinian coach.

      Bologna typically employ this approach when they adopt a mid or high block. Should the opposition full-back make a lengthy run forward, then Motta’s winger will track it. If the opposing winger rolls inside aggressively, then Motta’s full-back will track them. When an opposing midfielder runs from deep, all the way into the spaces in behind, then Motta’s central midfield will track the movement.

      This reliance on going player-for-player places an increased physical demand on his team. It is an approach to defending that explains why Bologna rank so high for challenges per minute of opposing possession. Out of possession, someone is almost always duelling, tackling or intercepting in 1v1 moments all over the pitch. Although this may pull some of Motta’s players into new areas defensively, a 2v1 overload is often created by his centre-backs. The free player is then able to cover and protect others when needed.

      It is an approach that has served Motta and his teams well so far. He could soon be adding managerial silverware to his impressive haul of playing honours, if he keeps up his progress as a head coach.”

      Author: The Coaches’ Voice

      1. I think many were on board with Motta. Young progressive mind, develops players, fits with the project. And going to Juve…

        I think having a triumvirate at the head of Milan is problematic. You put those three minds together and they didn’t think Motta was worth a shot?

      2. We currently play like some parts of this write up though I find the difference is speed of passing is much faster at Bologna so the system of play doesn’t stagnate. Kinda like us coming out of covid. Quick and crisp but our team lost energy over the years. Motta also seems to incorporate things hes seen as a player. The way he stretches the wings is much like Peps Barca (wingers stay put and dont move until the play in the middle builds up). But he’s doing it on a 4231 so there’s more compactness with the pivots helping alot. Plus he like to push up one CB, Calafiori who can play DM. So instead of the full back push up, it’s a CB (this tactic will be found out soon though). But anyways, I’d like to see more what he can do.
        Interesting read btw.

    2. Ummmm…..let me guess – could it be because he is asking for his fair market value salary and we are too cheap to pay???

      Just a thought

      1. Of course he is. He realised they haven’t and won’t sign players that will give him the ability to compete for silverware. Classic move is make the agent look like a bad guy by requesting a high salary, inherently justifies the club’s decision to sell.

        The truth is, paying fair salaries for proven players is the only way you can compete. Not skimp over the line to participate in competitions then get blown out of the water. This management and ownership will never invest to keep or acquire the players we need. They are an extension of Elliot philosophy who did the same as Gazidis at Arsenal. That is let players leave for nothing and replace them with inadequate players without any regards to the long and short term effects.

        Selling Theo right after letting Tonali go, proves they have no intent to strengthen the club, only dilute it.

  1. I’d just rather De Zerbi and one good dm and to sign Jimmez than whatever garbage plan is said here. We have the money to do this and we can bring in even more from sales and minus key players

  2. I do think the management will sell anyone when they believe their market values have peaked. They have also however shown that they do reinvest those funds.

    With Fonseca, yeah, not a fan at all. That would suck with all the great names available out there.

      1. Compared to Fonseca, of the names that are no longer confirmed for their position next year, in my opinion I’d rather management go for
        DeZerbi, Xavi, Motta,Tuchel, Pochettino and even Conte.

    1. None of that is new though, Barcelona have historically been very good at it, they knew when to sell Deco, Rivaldo, Eto’o, Ronaldinho at the right times, the difference is that they had quality young talent lined up to replace them..not some nobody from nobodyshire who once had a good game in a nothing league which is then backed up by some pathetic computer model

    2. Don’t know what to say about what I’m hearing. I’ll rather keep Pioli for another season than Fonseca. I don’t see him lasting long on the job. Please, get someone who can improve on what Pioli has done, so that we don’t keep looking back.

    3. What are you on, they reinvest the funds lol? Do you remember 4 seasons ago when Elliot told us “Just be patient, we aren’t completely clueless. We know we must spend money in order to win. And we will do that…Just as soon as we qualify for the UCL in consecutive seasons…”. Lol and then it was “Winning the Scudetto was a great achievement and showed that our commitment to investing in players paid off. Unfortunately in order to REEEALLY spend money were going to need to qualify for the UCL multiple seasons in a row. Once we do that than we will start investing in top talent.” Mind you they were telling us this at the exact same time we watched 2 or 3 of our most talented players essentially having to beg for their fair market to stay in Milan. Instead Elliot gave them the middle finger and they went to go play for MUCH more talented Clubs in Europe whose ownerships actually care about winning. I ask you what you meant by they reinvest but I actually know what you want to bring up, that massive spending spree last summer on trash who couldn’t get minutes on Clubs much better than Milan lol. You see unfortunately that spending spree was funded by shipping away arguably our most valuable asset. And even then RedBird didn’t even spend what they brought in from Tonali, so essentially they DID NOT fully reinvest the money from sales. Which is truly PATHETIC when you consider all those promises made by Elliot, and reiterated by RedBird during their purchasing of the Club that “once we’ve made the UCL multiple seasons in a row, that is a really sizeable chunk of money that we definitely plan to reinvest in talented players…”. Which was just more LIES, they NEVER spent an extra DIME of all that UCL money that’s been coming in the last 4 seasons! As a matter of fact, the last 7 Mercato windows prior to last summer Milan had been outspent by 6 other Clubs in Serie A ALONE! So for 7 Windows Milan owners kept their wallets closed as 6 other Clubs in Italy added talent to their rosters(Juve,Inter,Roma,Lazio,Fiorentina, Atalanta). It’s truly a disgrace when you think about how much revenue a Club the size of Milan has been taking in compared to the Lazio’s,Roma’s, and Fiorentina’s of the world. But why would either ownership groups do the uncomfortable thing and spent THEIR OWN money in order for YOUR favorite Club to win matches? It’s not like anyone in the Milan media have been holding their feet to the fire! Hell it’s basically a guarantee that Ollie gets SOMETHING from the Club as a reward for his LACK of hard hitting reporting on just how bad ownership has been. Anyways I understand that this is going to get the usual idiot Baby Boomer who thinks it’s 1991 still and Milan is going to win in Europe solely by “respecting the game” and not overpaying these assholes players. Sorry to those people but you’re not only WRONG but your defense of this position just further emboldens terrible owners to NOT do the right thing. Which of course is to spend INSANE amounts of money on players, this is the ONLY WAY to win in Europe. And Milan will continue to be an embarrassment until we get owners who actually value winning over their own bottom line. But thanks to all of you, ESPECIALLY our fearless leader Ollie for holding water for both TERRIBLE ownership groups. You guys are single handedly doing what you can to hold the club back.

      1. Your understanding of football is childlike. When you grow up and your parents don’t buy everything for you, you’ll begin to understand finance. That the club have no debt is something to be celebrated. Anyone who complains is an utter embarassment.

    1. Yeah because experience tells us that the management is dedicated to keep our best players and not to sell them at the first offer.

      1. 😂 yeah….Tonali isn’t going, it’s just off season click bait, he’s the new Gattuso, he’s die for the club, he won’t go he’s our future captain, they won’t sell him….oh wait

        1. Please admit that selling Tonali was one of the best and luckiest decisions anyone could have. Almost criminally lucky 🙂

          1. I think we can suppose (but never prove) that they did know about Tonali’s gambling problem and the Newcastle deal was a golden opportunity to get money out of a player that we were going to lose anyways, so we essentially robbed the english team who will probably never deal with us again. Not very ethical, but damn effective.

      2. Fortunately management have what you clearly lack in spades – common sense. After Elliot lost prized assets for nothing, the new owners cashed in on Tonali and reinvested the money to build the squad. If they do the same with Theo, who has 2 years left on his contract, that’s a brilliant piece of business.

  3. If the new owners are committed to winning, why sell one of the best LBs in the world? Can you imagine how Milan’s future would have been if they sold Maldini early in his future?
    This ownership is a joke that is only committed to being average.
    I am not going to knock the Fonseca hiring because he might turn out to be good but I would have preferred Italiano.
    If we are truly committed to being elite why not buy players that will take over the hump.

    1. Absolutely mate, they would be dismantling the Leao/Theo partnership too, they cannot claim to want success and then sell the few elite players we have.

      I don’t have too much negative on Fonseca, I mean his Roma stint doesn’t fuel me with excitement but then again Ancelotti was bad for Juve. Why does bother me is if he’s prepared to stand by while all out talent is sold off with his consent. This is the real reason they don’t look at elite managers. We need three players for the new coach to have a pretty complete squad

  4. Simply put, someone who doesn’t have that desire and motivation to win something meaningful. A paycheck to paycheck salary man is who just accepted the job because it’ll look good on his CV.

  5. Oh man, it’s so hard to keep all that “told you so” burst inside but I need to make it somehow until it’s official.

    Ok, breathe… breathe…

      1. It’ll be a lot more savage than just “told you so” and in episodes throughout whole summer and season ahead.

        This is now second summer the new guns are in charge and while it should be a summer of redemption, they’re about to shoot blanks again.

        1. I have been saying this forever – no club has ever succeeded with Americans running them except Liverpool but they did a masterpiece by gettin Klopp. Our masterpiece is Fonseca 🤡 We have been mislead – winning a scudetto and raising Fans hope wasn’t the plan . The plan was for us to be happy with top 4 for many years until the Americans fill up their pockets, because let’s be honest after 10 years that’s what most of us would have been happy with. Well we are Milan and we can’t be content with this bullsh*t. I guess they should have bought Atalanta.

          1. Funny enough, Atalanta are already owned by Americans. In fact in 24/25 there will be now 8 Serie A clubs with American owners:

            Inter – Oaktree (USA)

            Atalanta – Bain Capital – Stephen Pagliuca (USA)

            Bologna – Saputo Incorporated – Joey Saputo (Canada)

            Fiorentina – Mediacom – Rocco Commisso (USA)

            Genoa – 777 Partners – Josh Wander (USA)

            Milan – RedBird – Gerry Cardinale (USA)

            Parma – Krause Group – Kyle Krause (USA)

            Roma – The Friedkin Group – Dan Friedkin (USA)

          2. Dude , why always mention owner nation. Many american already owned serie A club . So what country you want for ACM owner ? Oil kingdom from arab ? If football can only win by arab money then many fans will stop watching football. Atalanta owned by american that you hate just win UEL 3-0 vs leverkusen. Thats gasperini first major trophy and his age 66 years. Need many years for gasperini win 1 trophy , trust the process

          3. If you’ve been saying that forever, you’re a plank. Aston Villa and Atalanta are also owned by Americans, as where we when we won the scudetto.

          4. Another person who sees the poor reputation of American ownership.
            Liverpools success was down to a Liverpudlian expat which people overlook.
            The yanks can’t make beer nor chocolate, either.

          5. To reccaman- Atalanta won it after 8 years of American ownership because they have a coach who knows what is doing , has all the power of transfers and sells and Americans have no say in what he’s doing. Is that ever going to happen in Milan? If it wasn’t for Radu slip ( we should build him statue) we would have never won that Scudetto and imo it was pure luck – in 2 years after that we were not even close to win anything. Chinese owners of Inter put the club in heavy debt so what? What did Zhang win in these years and what did Milan win??? Oak tree will sell to the highest bidder and in a year they will be ahead of us again – why? Because they have a management who actually knows what is doing in the face of Marotta. What did we do? – we fire the real face of Milan and put 3 clowns to lead us 🤡 what about Aston Villa what did they do or achieve ???? They have to kiss Emerys feet for making something out of them. It all comes to the coach at the end and the management who chooses him – all jokes

        2. Inter are or were owned by Chinese firm for all these years. They were recently bought over by Americans just a few days ago. With Americans in charge, I think Inter will also go down the drains and end their dominance… the same route Milan seems to be taking!

          1. And why do Americans own them? Because people from non oil nations don’t know how to balance budgets or given in to irrational demands from fans who don’t have a dime in the team. Ideally, it would best if an Italian owned the Ccub but no one has shown up with the money.

  6. Theo is the last player on the squad. I would rather we sell Leao. But I don’t we will sell, unless Theo asks to leave


    There’s a petition on against hiring Fonseca. It only needs 400 more signatures.

    Search for “Salvo pressioni ambientali” on

    I tried to post a link but it doesn’t work.

  8. I’m shocked to be sitting here.

    A guy who has no business coaching Milan wont fight sales of players.

    Is there any serious doubt that Fonseca’s quality as a manager has virtually nothing to do with his appointment?

  9. What a nonsense article, no coach can do anything if management decide to sell.

    Fonseca is a solid interim choice, while we’re waiting for Klopp or Guardiola. His teams play good football and he has a history of developing players.

    Management will rightfully ignore the fans whose understanding doesn’t go beyond big names.

    1. You will be waiting a long time if you think Klopp or Guardiola is walking through our doors. No manager is chomping at the bit to come coach Milan, I wish they were but they are not.

      1. Who told you they’re not? Both have spoken about how much they were influenced by Milan. The club means something to their generation.

        1. I will believe it when I see it. We are a long term project with low budget for transfers. Pep ain’t coming unless he has the highest wage bill in the world and Klopp won’t come unless he sees the right group of players and sound owner mind set and according to everyone here we don’t have that in Cardinale.

          1. Yes because when Klopp took Liverpool he had unique group of players 😂😂 Cmon man that dude is influenced by a project , and clearly Milan has no real plan it’s that simple.

          2. Do you pay attention to ANYTHING that happens outside of Milan? Barcelona are broke. Man City are facing a record number of sanctions. Chelsea have to sell before they buy. Man United’s finances are a mess. The number of big clubs who are in a strong financial position is limited to Bayern, Real Madrid, Arsenal, PSG and Milan. Guardiola isn’t likely to go back to Bayern, coach Real Madrid or lower himself to taking the PSG job. We’re the best prospect in Serie A, we have a good squad and excellent finances, nor does he need or want an open cheque book. Unlike you, he’s not naïve, he knows how football finances work in 2024. Klopp isn’t likely to take the Bayern or PSG jobs, that leaves Real Madrid and Milan.

    2. Have you heard the part where he’s offered a multi years contract with a long term project? Sounds nothing like an interim. If they really want to wait for the like of Klopp (which I highly doubt), they can just go with the current yes-man. Avoiding them to pay severance (or double salary) as well so that it’ll look good on the book.

      1. No coach is going to take a 1 year contract and the choice of current coach has nothing to do with his salary.

        1. So you’re understanding of interim is 2-3 years time span? Of course there’s a way to get a shorter term contract base; such as 1 year with option of renewal with certain achievements.

  10. This choice I see it, as if the management want to show us that they know what they are doing, we will see in December, when Fonseca, will be sacked.

  11. The hypocrisy of some so called fans is something else. So let’s get this straight, Theo’s contract ends in 2026 and some of you complete and utter cretins are crying because management will entertain a high fee for him? The same cretins who cried and cried when Donnarumma, Kessie and Calhanoglu walked for free? Stop posting.

    1. Nobody is saying do not sell. If you have to sell you sell. The problem is that these money will be wasted by idiotic management on mediocre coach. Everybody here talkin sh*t about Conte – Lautaro said for him he build the pillars and gave us a winning mentality for us to succeed now. Who is going to give us that – Fonseca ? 🤡🤡

      1. The coaching choice has nothing to do with paying a high salary. If Guardiola or Klopp were available this season, Milan would be offering €10+ million. Most of the fans here were crying that Leao would be lost, what happened? He signed an extension, with a huge buyout clause and tripled his salary. This narrative that the new owners are cheap has no basis in reality. They invested heavily last season, they spent more than the money earned from Tonali and put down €20 million for the new stadium and yet people still complain.

    2. He is our best player man, and one of the best in the world for that position. While leao is still a question mark wether he will make that final leap, theo has done it. Give the guy the money and move on. He is 100% milan worthy.

      1. The scripts the management 🤡 will play :

        Sell Theo

        bring in a sneak head coach🤤 he underperforms and we sack him.

        either the coach hired or the management will blame the bad season on selling one of their stars Theo. promising to fight more harder 😂😂😂

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