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Sack him tonight or face huge consequences – Manchester United new owner now want Eric Ten Hag sacked tonight and is set to be replaced with three times Champions League Winner

After a run of underwhelming performances and outcomes, Manchester United is under increasing pressure to fire manager Erik ten Hag, with three major shortcomings in his style of leadership coming under examination.

Ten Hag’s problems as manager of United were highlighted by their recent humiliating loss to Bournemouth, in which the squad let up three goals without answering.

The club has lost eleven of its 23 games in all competitions this season, and with Sir Jim Ratcliffe’s partial takeover approaching, the calls for change have gotten louder.

Significant changes are anticipated as Ratcliffe gets ready to buy a 25 percent stake in the team. These include the retirement of CEO Richard Arnold and a possible weakness for director of football John Murtough.

While there has been conjecture on player exits, involving prominent figures such as Raphael Varane, Casemiro, and Jadon Sancho, focus has shifted towards the managerial circumstances.

Ratcliffe’s original investment might not pose an immediate danger to Ten Hag’s standing, but former player Danny Murphy has made no secret of the Dutchman’s flaws.

Murphy outlined the three main problems with Ten Hag’s administration in a Daily Mail column: poor recruiting, difficulties with motivation, and tactical shortcomings.

Murphy contends that Ten Hag is not the best player to guide Manchester United back to the top of the English football league.

He highlights the lack of development under Ten Hag, arguing that there has been a regression as opposed to an improvement, which is especially clear in the team’s on-field performance.

Ten Hag is accountable for recruiting choices and the team’s lack of motivation, according to Murphy, who also acknowledges more general systemic problems at the club and individual player culpability.

He also casts doubt on Ten Hag’s tactical judgement, arguing that for United to be successful, this area needs to be improved.

Murphy advocates for a clear succession plan prior to making any leadership changes, even in spite of his critiques of Ten Hag.

Murphy emphasises the need of avoiding making the same mistakes again by citing instances in the past where United selected interim managers in a hurry without doing any long-term planning.

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