Outrage of epic proportions→KFA also ‘hard undercurrents’, Klinsmann ‘penalty’ entity and exit strategy

The undercurrents are centered on the ‘hard line’ of Jürgen Klinsmann, 60, head coach of the national A soccer team. The Korean Football Association (KFA) has begun to move in earnest. The KFA held a closed-door executive meeting for the Qatar Asian Cup at the Shinseongno Football Hall in Seoul on Wednesday. KFA president Chung Mong-kyu was absent, and senior vice president Kim Jung-bae served as the ‘chairman’. Vice President Jang Oe-ryong, Choi Young-il, Power Enhancement Chairman Michael Muller, Tournament Chairman Jeong Jung-sung, Referee Chairman Lee Jung-min, Technical Chairman Lee Im-sang, and Technical Director Hwang Bo-kwan attended the meeting. The meeting, which lasted more than two hours, reportedly raised a lot of concerns. 안전카지노사이트 The opinion that it would be difficult for Klinsmann to take over was echoed.

The Korean Football Association will hold a strengthening committee on Friday to evaluate the Asian Cup. Klinsmann, who traveled to the United States, will participate in the meeting. But the series of meetings is a “gimmick”. Whether Klinsmann will be fired or not depends on Chung’s final decision, as there is a “money issue” at stake. Klinsmann, who was appointed A team coach in February last year, has a contract that runs until the North and Central American World Cup in July 2026.

The Qatar Asian Cup is there, but it’s become a low-profile affair. If the team finishes below the round of 16, the federation can decide to leave without penalty. But if it’s the quarterfinals or higher, the hilt is in Klinsmann’s hands. South Korea’s journey stopped in the quarterfinals. Klinsmann can claim a penalty if he is fired. His annual salary is estimated at $2.2 million, or about 2.9 billion won. He has two years and five months left on his contract. If Klinsmann doesn’t give in, the federation will have to pay the rest of his salary, which is about 7 billion won. Klinsmann is not the only one. Andreas Hierzog, Paolo Stringara, Andreas Köppke and Werner Reutard are part of a “package” of foreign coaches. If you add up the remaining salaries of the coaches, you’re looking at a hefty sum of nearly 10 billion won.

But let’s be realistic. The penalty is not the point. Klinsmann has already refused to change. That means there’s no hope going forward. The exit strategy shouldn’t be backwards. Ignoring the “all-time great anger” that’s brewing could lead to even more anger. You could be “choking on a phlegm that should be choked with a hoe”. However, the responsibility for the ‘expensive examination fees’ should be held accountable. There needs to be a complete overhaul of the management of the A team, including the players.

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