On the 18th of May, Kaizer Chiefs capped off their worst league campaign in the PSL era with a Nedbank Cup final loss to first division side TS Galaxy. It has only been 4 years since Amakhosi last won the cup and league double. How did things get so bad, so quickly?
The 2018/2019 season is one that all Kaizer Chiefs supporters would love to forget, and all Orlando Pirates supporters would love to remind them about. They finished 9th on the log; their worst league finish in the PSL era. To add insult to injury, their four-year cup-less run continued after they fell 1-0 to TS Galaxy – a team in the 2nd tier of South African football – in the final of the Nedbank Cup two weekends ago. As an Orlando Pirates supporter, I like nothing more than to see my rivals in pain. But this isn’t the time to sprinkle salt on their wounds, this is a time of reflection.
I’d love to have good news for Chiefs supporters. I want to say this season was an aberration; a once a millennia occurrence, that next season, Kaizer Chiefs will improve with a few signings here and there, and that they will have another ‘Operation Vat Alles’ type of a 2019/2020 season. But, in doing so I’d be neglecting to tell them the truth. Kaizer Chiefs’ have been moving in a downward trajectory ever since Stuart Baxter departed Naturena in 2015. Subsequent to the Brits exit, bad player’s signings, interference from the powers that be, and the hiring of coaches who weren’t a good fit, were just but a few things Kaizer Chiefs had gotten wrong over the past four years – hence their trophy cabinet has gathered cobwebs.
Stuart Baxter’s Kaizer Chiefs
Back in May of 2012, Kaizer Chiefs announced Stuart Baxter as their new head coach.
Executive Chairman Kaizer Motaung:
“It’s a great pleasure to announce Stuart Baxter as the new Kaizer Chiefs Coach. He will fit in well into our strategy going forward because of his great wealth of knowledge at the Club, National team and at an International level. His expertise as far as mentoring coaches as a coaching instructor will assist us in developing our own coaches and will also help a great deal in developing our youth academy”
It came as a shock because not too many South Africans had good memories of Stuart Baxter. He was Bafana Bafana coach between 2004 and 2005.
In case you missed it, here is a quick recap of his time at Bafana Bafana:
Stuart Baxter was appointed by SAFA in 2004 and he was mandated to qualify for the 2006 World Cup in Germany. He resigned in 2005 before the end of his contract when he realised that wasn’t going to happen. The End.
Kaizer Chiefs would roll the dice on someone who has proved to quit when things started getting hot in the kitchen… and a liar. Three years later… He concluded his tenure at Kaizer Chiefs with four trophies; that included two league trophies, an MTN 8, and Nedbank Cup.
Stuart Baxter put his identity on Kaizer Chiefs. A very good defensive team that punished opponents with setpieces and quick transition.
Transition is going from offence to defence – or defence to offence. Your “transition game” is what you and your team do in the moments right after you take or lose possession of the ball – how you go from defending to attacking or from attacking to defending.
During the 2014/2015 season, Baxter explained his tactics to the media:
“I saw a survey that was done in Germany, and they studied five leagues in the world and came to the conclusion that 74% of all the goals scored were either set plays or rapid transitions under six passes… So we’ve worked very hard on our rapid transitions and set pieces. And the opposite, we’ve looked at defending both of those things too. It’s a big part of football and we do work very hard on it.”
Stuart Baxter became the first coach to win the PSL is his first season. After finishing 2nd in his second season he went on to win another championship in his third. Supersport United came calling and he left Kaizer Chiefs after three incredible seasons.
The Beginning of the Drought
After Baxter left, Kaizer Chiefs brought in Steve Komphela to replace him as new head coach on a three-year deal. Komphela had done a good job as Maritzburg United, Free State Stars, Platinum Stars, and Free State Stars coach but, this was his biggest test.
The former Bafana Bafana captain became the first local coach for Amakhosi in the Premier Soccer League era. Kaizer Chiefs’ Football Manager Bobby Motaung said Komphela was chosen out of 25 to 30 applicants after he met all the criteria:
“Steve applied for the job, we went through the normal processes. He topped all the criteria in terms of how we came up with the decision.”
“We will be beefing up the squad and we will sit down with Steve.”
Steve Komphela started out okay. His team won four, lost one, and drew five out of his first 10 games. But whilst Baxter’s team were about the transition football, Kompela’s team was more defensive with empty possession. I wasn’t a fan of his sometimes negative football but it got results. Komphela led the Soweto giants to two cup finals – the MTN8 Cup and the Telkom Knockout Cup in his first season, but he failed to win the trophies on both occasions. He did the best he can with the tools he had at his disposal. His second and third season was awash with mediocre signings and bad performances. It came to ahead when Kaizer Chiefs supporters almost burned down Moses Mabhida after their semi-final loss to Free State Stars in the Nedbank Cup semi-final.
Speaking to the SABC’s Sports @10 Television programme in June last year, Komphela said he respects the people he worked with at Amakhosi:
“I am disappointed that we were so close to winning trophies, yet we did not,” said Komphela. “The rest of the other stuff which one cannot point at and it’s stuff that is not seen, I’m happy. I’m sure apart from winning trophies when you walk and look back at what you did, you say, ‘I think I did justice’,”
I was one of the first people to say the marriage between Steve Komphela and Chiefs won’t be a fruitful one. I may have even started the #KomphelaOut movement on Twitter. Besides being a troll I was actually watching the games. I came to realise that Komphela’s tactics and what had been successful for Kaizer Chiefs over past two seasons was apple and oranges.
Komphela managerial record before Kaizer Chiefs:
Komphela had done well at less talented teams. He is an expert in setting up his teams to be difficult to beat. But a Kaizer Chiefs, you need to set up your teams to win games. I don’t blame Steve for all that went wrong at Chiefs under him. He did not have as much autonomy as Steve Baxter had. Komphela might have picked the team but was he making the signings?
The Transfer Policy
New player signings should be made by the (a) coach and (b) with said coach’s system in mind. In his first season in charge, Stuart Baxter bolstered his squad with defenders Morgan Gould, Siboniso Gaxa, and Kgotso Moleko. He then signed midfielder Siyabonga Nkosi and striker Sakhile Hlongwa, goalkeeper Brilliant Khuzwayo and striker Kingston Nkatha. Gould and Gaxa became stalwarts in his solid back-four alongside Tsepo Masilela and club captain Tefu Mashamaite. In his next two campaigns, Baxter only signed 7 players. Contrast that with the four seasons following him; Kaizer Chiefs made 31 signings. Three-quarters of those players weren’t good enough hence a handful of them didn’t make their debuts and the rest of them played under 10 games.
OKay, I know what you thinking: “Wait a minute Thabang, Mamelodi Sundowns and Orlando Pirates make 31 signings between them in one season alone”.
True but, the difference is Orlando Pirates signs good players which they use in their rotation and Mamelodi Sundowns sign good players to weaken their opposition. The result: they have been the two best teams in South African football in the past couple of years.
Who is responsible for making the signings at Kaizer Chiefs? Did the coach sign the likes of Sula Matovu, Bongani Ndulula, Keegan Ritchie, Lewis Macha, Keagan Buchanan and Siyanda Xulu but each failed to make more than 10 Absa Premiership appearances? It doesn’t make sense. When Komphela said “The rest of the other stuff which one cannot point at and it’s stuff that is not seen…” he pretty much confirmed that people higher than him were making decisions without his input.
The Chickens Came Home To Roost
The 2018/2019 season was a disaster before it even began for Kaizer Chiefs. This wasn’t one bad season this was the culmination of all the bad decisions Kaizer Chiefs had been making over the past three. It’s sort of like working in an office. Deciding to one day weigh yourself after five years. Surprise, surprise you a bigger – way bigger. Is it old age fat? Not really… it’s all the takeaways, potato chips, and sweets you’ve been ingesting plus the lack of exercise over the past half a decade.
Your gluttony has finally caught up with you the same way Chiefs’ ineptitude has caught up with them this season. Let me list the mistakes:
1. They hired Giovanni Solinas as their head coach.
Solinas was a strange appointment. He had two stints at Free State Stars which he picked up a total of 32 points from a possible 87, with a points per game average of just 1.10. Below average. It was clear to me and I’m sure you too that Solinas’ Kaizer Chiefs had no structure or game plan.
2. Their Signings
Although Billiat was somewhat of a good signing the rest of their signings made in 2018/2019 were mediocre that did nothing to improve the team, especially defensively: Letlhogonolo Mirwa, Lebohang Manyama, Andriamirado Andrianarimanana, Virgil Vries, and Daniel Akpeyi. Orlando Pirates signed Brilliant Khuzwayo, Vincent Pule, Ben Motshwari, Meshack Maphangule, Asavela Mbekile, Linda Mntambo, Abel Mabaso, Paseka Mako and Kudakwashe Mahachi. Bidvest Wits signed Haashim Domingo, Bantu Mzwakali, Simon Murray, Terrence Dzvukamanja, Mxolisi Macuphu, Vuyo Mere, Lehlohonolo Nonyane, Robyn Johannes, Brighton Mhlongo, Gift Motupa and Deon Hotto. Mamelodi Sundowns signed Tony Silva, Jose Ali Meza, Lyle Lakay, and Andile Jali and Mosa Lebusa.
3. Firing Solinas and hiring Middendorp
I understand the firing of Giovanni Solinas, he was clueless, but hiring Ernst Middendorp and handing him a two-and-a-half year contract didn’t make sense to me. He did not win the league with them in his first stint as their coach from 2005-2007 and Kaizer Chiefs went on a five-game winless streak at the end the season.
Of course, it’s not the end of the world for Kaizer Chiefs. Their disgruntled supporters will continue to fill stadiums and they will remain the 2nd richest club in Africa. Chiefs need to make signings, good signings not cheap signings. A club like Chiefs is an asset, an appreciating asset. The Motaungs have been running Kaizer Chiefs like a business and they have done an exceptional job. But in 2019, it’s not about profits. As owners of a football club, you must accept that you will probably lose more money than you make. Mamelodi Sundowns is a prime example; they win all the time because they give Pitso Mosimane a blank cheque to sign whoever he wants. Orlando Pirates and Bidvest WIts are right behind them. Kaizer Chiefs cannot afford to be left behind. Ernst Middendorp in on a two-year contract, the board should have his back. He should have complete carte blanche over the players that come in and go out. If he loses, let him lose his way. Finishing 9th on the log in unacceptable for a team like Kaizer Chiefs. But let this season be a lesson to all the ‘big teams’. If you don’t spend the money for the talent and the people in boardroom meddle with what happens on the pitch you’ll be another victim.
Last week, Teko Modise announced his retirement from football. His career has had many peaks and valleys. How did he become one of the most accomplished players in South African football?
This article was first posted on my blog on the 21st of January 2016. I’ve made a few changes. I have added an additional subsection ‘The Last Hurrah’. Enjoy!
Last week Friday, I woke up later than I usually do, hopped onto to Twitter to see #TekoModise trending. I clicked on the hashtag and saw Cape Town City’s video of Teko Modise announcing his retirement:
This announcement got me recalling that time in 2016. I had been skimming through websites looking for something interesting to read and something good to plagiarize for my blog when I came across a Goal.com article titled: Feutmba: Mamelodi Sundowns cannot let Modise go.
Wait, what? Are Sundowns stalling on offering Teko Modise a new contract?
In the article Sundowns legend Roger Feutumba told Goal.com that:
“I think that considering his age and what he has achieved with Sundowns already, it will be a mistake for him to leave,”
“Normally, it will also be a mistake for those managing Sundowns to let him go. So I believe that they will give him another contract and I believe he still has a lot to give to the team.
He is the good player, everybody knows about that, he has contributed a lot to the recent success of the team and can still do more.”
I could not believe my ears (well, my eyeballs). How dare they? What gives Sundowns the right not to offer the living legend Teko Modise, the greatest footballer of our generation a new contract!?? Is this the thanks he gets for everything he has done for that club!!??
After a few seconds, I calmed down. I remembered that I’m quite biased when it comes to Teko Modise. He is my favourite player of all-time. Hence, I decided to do an extensive, thorough, but cost-effective survey on how South African football supporters feel about Teko Modise, and what they think his legacy will be when he hangs up his boots. So I asked five of my friends on WhatsApp.
Me: What do you think Teko Modise’s legacy will be when he retires?
Friend 1: I think he is a PSL legend. He hasn’t been on drugs, had any issues with alcohol abuse, isn’t broke (hopefully), and is an ambassador for the South African game.
Me: Will he be seen as one of the greatest to have ever played the game locally?
Friend 1: Of course, Teko Modise is a special player.
Me: What’s up bro! Last weekend party was wild, I think I had a blackout, I still got your jacket but it has some vomit stains on it, anyway… What do you think Teko Modise’s legacy will be when he retires?
Friend 2: He will be seen as a Sundowns legend.
Me: Will he be seen as one of the greatest to have ever played the game locally?
Friend 2: Locally? Yes.
Me: Yoh! What do you think Teko Modise’s legacy will be when he retires?
Friends 3: Ah, if they had to make a team of South African legends, he would definitely be in the starting XI.
Me: Will he be seen as one of the greatest to have ever played the game locally?
Friend 3: Yes.
Me: My brother, quick football question: what do you think Teko Modise’s legacy will be when he retires?
Friend 4: That’s a hard one…. Why the thought?
Me: I’m interested in what you, as a South African football supporter, think his legacy will be.
Friend 4: Well, he’s won most of what was available for him to win at Sundowns right?
Me: Yeah, but will he be in your ‘Top 10 South African Players of All-time‘?
Friend 4: Even though this person is far from a role model, I’d rather have Benedict Tso Vilakazi in my all-time South African starting XI as an attacking midfielder.
By this time, I realised I wasn’t going to get the answer I was looking for from Friend 4.
But the conversation continued…
Me: Are you telling me that Teko Modise isn’t among the best PSL players you’ve seen?
Friend 4: Well, 1) There are players who have won more league titles and silverware than him 2) there are players with more Bafana Bafana caps than him and 3) captained the national side more than him. Is he a star? , yes, but his achievements still flatter to deceive. And let’s be honest, he has only had three good seasons in his career (two at Orlando Pirates and one at Mamelodi Sundowns).
Me: Hi dude, what do you think Teko Modise’s legacy will be when he retires? And sorry about what happened with your girl last weekend, she wasn’t worth it anyway.
Friend 5: He is a megastar footballer. He is the best footballer of our generation. He is our Jabu Pule or Teenage Dladla. What happened to my girl?
Me: Hmm, Will he be seen as one of the greatest to have ever played the game locally? Uhm…
Friend 5: Yes, But his cup accomplishments are subpar so that could be a dark spot on his legendary status. So, what happened to my girl?
Me: Got you. Nevermind.
Results: 4 out of 5 South Africans think Teko Modise will retire a legend. Justice! Okay, this may have not been a thorough and demographically diverse survey but, these are die-hard football fans. The most ironic part of this is that ‘friend 4’ (Teko Modise hater) is the only Orlando Pirates (a club he enjoyed his best form with) supporter, the rest of are Kaizer Chiefs (a team he has tormented in the past) supporters so they are in no way bias.
Teko Modise: The Talent.
Teko Modise’s rise to football stardom was a rapid one. Starting out his career at Ria Stars as a 19-year-old his talent was evident to all, After winning the PSL footballer on the season in 2009, PSL legend (depending on who you ask) Sam Pam had this to say about his time with Modise at Ria Stars:
“During our Ria Stars days, I could see that he had the potential to be world-class and I still believe he has the ability to be in the class of Messi and Ronaldo (This might have been a little bit of an exaggeration). But he needs to be challenged because he has so much more to offer the game.”
After Ria Stars, he moved to City Pillars. There he won the Mvela Golden League Player of the Season in their 2005/2006 campaign. The next season Pitso Mosimane’s Supersport United snapped him up. After one good season at Matsatsantsa, Teko got hijacked by Orlando Pirates.
What are the makings of a legendary football player? Statistics?
Football is a sport like no other. This is a sport where stats really don’t count as much as they do in other sports.
For example in basketball; Lebron James is considered one of the best basketball players of all-time.
Points per game: 27.4
Assists per game: 6.9
Rebounds per game: 7.1
Player efficiency rating 27.59 (number 2 all-time, second only to Michael Jordan)
James Harden is one of the best basketball players at the moment.
Points per game: 24.3
Assists per game: 6.2
Rebounds per game: 7.5
Player efficiency rating: 24.4 (number 13 all-time)
Player efficiency rating
Basically, what that means is if player A has a higher efficiency rating than player B, Player A is the better player (well, that’s what it’s supposed to mean). According to the statistics, Lebron James is clearly a better player than James Harden and it appears to factual in real life.
Of course, like in anything, they are exceptions to the rule and those exceptions are called Cristiano Ronaldo and Lionel Messi. But take a look at this:
Teko Modise & Zinedine Zidane
Here are Teko Modise’s best two seasons in the PSL (both season he won PSL Footballer of the Year).
Orlando Pirates scored 38 goals that season and Teko Modise only contributed 8 (4 goals and 4 assists)
Orlando Pirates scored 37 goals that season and Teko Modise, who was by then the best player in the country, contributed 12 goals (6 goals and 6 assists).
Now, here are Zinedine Zidane’s best two seasons at Juventus and Real Madrid (both seasons he won the FIFA Ballon d’Or/ FIFA World Player of the Year)
Real Madrid scored 86 goals and Zidane, their best player, only contributed 16 (9 goals and 9 assists).
Juventus scored 67 goals that season and Zidane, again their best player, only contributed 12 ( 7 goals and 5 assists)
Teko Modise and Zinedine Zidane were the best players on their respective teams but, the numbers don’t show it.
Teko Modise: The Birth of the Superstar.
Orlando Pirates had a rough couple of seasons after Kosta Papić left them at the end of the 2005/2006 season (teardrop). Pirates made bad signings in the transfer market. Buying ‘was-really-good-in-their-league’ but ‘no-so-good-in-the-PSL’ foreign players (I still have nightmares of Davis Mwape). They finished a disappointing 5th on the table in their 2006/2007 campaign – a season before Modise arrived. I was excited when I saw him take the pitch in the Telkom Charity Cup (back then we didn’t have Twitter and Facebook to notify us when a player had been signed). I, like many others, loved the way he played the game. He style was like a Mimosa Cocktail, his first touch and dribbling was the orange juice, and his vision and his passing was the Champaign. Magnifique.
Teko Modise: The Superstar
After his good first season at Pirates, Teko gained admiration, but his second season made him a superstar. Nicknamed ‘The Navigator’ (pronounced Naavi-gay-taah) because of his ranging passes and Google Maps wasn’t a thing then.
Endorsements for footballers wasn’t that big of a commodity in South Africa (remember that ridiculous Steve Lekoelea Clover advert in the 90s? Ridiculous.) but, the World Cup was on the horizon and big corporations thought it would be profitable to sponsor soccer players. The most popular one of them all was Teko Modise. In 2008, he was announced as McDonald’s 2010 World Cup ambassador in a three-year deal which was said to be worth R2,2-million a year. He also became the ambassador for Coca-Cola, Nike, Telkom and Samsung. By 2009, he had also managed to scoop up two PSL Footballer of the Year awards.
What are the makings of a legendary football player? Trophies won?
The aim of the game is to win. The best teams win. The best coaches win. So surely the best players should win. Sometimes it isn’t that simple. Hypothetically speaking, if you had put Wayne Rooney in Norwich City would he have won as many championships as he had at Manchester United?
Of course not.
Football is a team sport and you will need more than just talent to win you trophies. Variables like the team you play for, your teammates, and management of your team, etc. all play a part in a player winning medals.
Francesco Totti is one of the best players Italy has ever produced. A legend of Italian football.
League and Champions League Honors:
League (Serie A): 1
UEFA Champions League: 0
Darren Fletcher a good Scottish midfielder. A legend of the Darren Fletcher Fan Club on Facebook page.
League and Champions League Honors:
League (Premier League): 4
UEFA Champions League: 1
See what I mean?
Either way, Teko Modise has won his fair share of trophies; 7 in total. He may have not lifted as many titles as a Daine Klate. But, Klate is a good player who happened to be on very good teams, Teko is a very good player who happened to be on average/good teams. 
Teko Modise: The Scapegoat
Then in 2009, the Confederations Cup came around. The whole country was anticipating a better than average tournament performance by Bafana Bafana because we had Teko Modise. First game vs Iraq, Bafana Bafana did not play well but Teko had a Man of the Match performance. Well, it pretty much went downhill from then on. Bafana Bafana scraped through their group and met Brazil in the semi-final. The Brazilian Bafana Bafana coach, Joel Santana, decided it would be best to employ a 9-1-0 formation. It worked for a while till Bafana Captain Aaron “Mbazo” Mokoena lunged into a brain-dead tackle (as usual) outside the penalty area (18-yards from the goal). The outcome: Freekick, Daniel Alves steps up, goal, game over. Bafana Bafana and Teko Modise disappointed the country. This was Teko Modise’s opportunity to impress. This was Teko Modise’s time to shine. This was Teko Modise’s chance to secure a move to Europe. He choked.
Definition of Choke: In sports, a choke is the failure of a sportsperson or team in a game in a situation where maintaining their performance is highly important.
A few months later, the World Cup thing happened. Teko was nowhere to be found. He choked again. South Africans, in turn, wanted to choke him… literally. Most supporters blamed him for Bafana’s poor showing at the World Cup. He became the scapegoat, the fall guy, and everybody’s favourite guy to hate. In a 2010 article titled ‘We’ve all wronged Teko’ journalist Carlos Amato said this about Modise:
‘…to be honest, none of us has done right by Teko Modise. From the press box to the stands to the corporate boardroom, the local football public have slowly but surely abused the Pirates playmaker.
First of all, in 2008, we cruelly overhyped him. Desperate for a World Cup kingpin, we wilfully decided he was that player – on the thin evidence of one excellent domestic season and a couple of effervescent Bafana showings against docile opponents such as Canada and Botswana. This column was one of the worst sources of Teko-related hyperbole.’
He had a tough 18 months. His form plummeted and he was in the newspapers for all sorts of wrong reasons.
Teko Modise: The Return
After falling out with the coach, Ruud Krol, Orlando Pirates sold Teko Modise to Mamelodi Sundowns in January of 2011. He put his focus back on football and was rewarded with ABSA Premier League title and busted the ‘Teko Modise Curse‘ myth.
Teko Modise Curse: Whenever Teko Modise leaves a club that said teams gains success. Supersport United, after Modise’s departure, won three straight league championships from 2007-2011. Orlando Pirates after they shipped the Navigator off to Sundowns, won 6 trophies in two seasons including the league twice between 2011-2013.
Remember that feeling you got when ‘The Rock’ first came back to Smackdown after doing The Scorpion King (It’s in my top 13 worst movies I’ve ever seen), that’s the same feeling I had when I saw the General back in top form at Sundowns. He rejoined his former Supersport United mentor Pitso Mosimane who seemed to bring the best out of him. He was back. The Navigator was back. Our orange juice Mimosa was back. He was back to controlling games like he used to.
Teko Modise: The Last Hurrah
In the 2016 season, Mamelodi Sundowns triumphed in the CAF Champions League and became only the second South African team to lift the trophy after Orlando Pirates won the tournament 11 years prior. Teko Modise, due to age and injuries, was a bit part player in that now iconic Sundowns team.
Eight months later, in July 217, when his contract was up at Sundowns he completed a move to Cape Town City. City were an up and coming team who finished third on their first season in the PSL after purchasing the status of Mpumalanga Black Aces.
He joined his former Bafana Bafana teammate and newly appointed coach of Cape Town City Benni McCarthy. Modise was part of the squad that won the MTN8 in the 2018/2019 season but again only played limited minutes. At age 37, it was apparent that the Navigator’s career was coming to an end soon.
What are the makings of a legendary football player? Teko Modise?
Teko Modise: the Legacy
Compared to other footballers his professional career has been short (he made his debut in the PSL when he was 24). His career has been eventful. His career has been fun to watch. His career has been sometimes disappointing. His career has been sometimes frustrating. His career, all in all, has been successful. Has his career been successful enough to place him among the greats of the South African game? If you measure a footballing great by his stats then maybe Teko Modise doesn’t meet the requirements. If you measure a footballing great by how many trophies and accolades he has won then Teko Modise would be invited to that party. If you measure a footballing great by their technical ability, his consistency, his all-around influence on the game on and off the field then Teko Modise should have VIP access to that club. He may have lost focus a little bit but like the true champion he came back and redeemed himself. A player like that deserves respect and praise.
With a solid, positive and growing set of results across the board, LaLiga has achieved the best figures in the competition’s history.
9 May, 2019. According to the latest Financial Report of Spanish professional football, corresponding to the latest complete season (2017/18), LaLiga’s clubs posted revenue of €4.479 billion, representing growth of 20.6% over the previous season.
This is the largest positive annual change in recent years and particularly notable given that it occurred following several financial years in which it has been consistently posting double-digit growth rates and in which, furthermore, we are at the midway point of the three-year audiovisual cycle for the national market (and, by extension without coinciding with sudden increases in level or discontinuities).
Bongani ‘Da Bongz’ Nkosi and Thabang ‘Da Real Cheez’ Kgeledi discuss this weekend’s soccer topics. But they should hurry because each topic has a time limit.
The Discussion This Week:
1. Mamelodi Sundowns Successfully Defend Title
2. Kaizer Chiefs Bad Season
3. Orlando Pirates Season A Failure?
4. Pitso Mosimane Criticises Stuart Baxter
5. Manager Who Signed Percy Tau Gets Fired
6. Should Kaizer Chiefs Have Been More Patient With Steve Komphela?
7. Quick Hits
Please Like, Share, Follow🙃