Why Tottenham won’t be fixed by sacking Antonio Conte: With Harry Kane’s future uncertain, Spurs ownership needs a strategy.

Spurs must make some crucial decisions as they seek stability.

In November 2021, Tottenham signed Antonio Conte to serve as the team’s head coach, although the arrangement was doomed to fail in one of two scenarios. Conte would either guide the team back to trophy-winning competition, recapturing the enchantment that existed before Mauricio Pochettino took over as head coach, or he would depart in a contentious, explosive manner that would harm the group.

For a team that has struggled with consistency since Pochettino was fired, which has resulted in many calling for his return, it was easy to determine which scenario was the more likely one. But, with the team clinging to a top-four berth by a thread, the Italian manager’s time may be running out as rumors about his future intensify.

It would have been difficult for Conte to continue leading a team or reporting to a board that he threw under the bus after his outburst following the Southampton draw, which felt like a loss.

Conte remarked, “Up until now, I sought to conceal the circumstance, but not any more. “We aren’t a group. We enter the field as a team of eleven players. I observe egotistical players who lack compassion and don’t want to support one another.”

Conte continued, claiming that the team is accustomed to losing and doesn’t want to play under duress. While true, Conte was hired by the team to address several issues. Conte’s zeal was meant to propel the team forward, but instead it resulted in a push and pull that lasted for almost a year and a half and plainly affected the players.

In previous years, even when the squad had a bad performance, they recovered because they enjoyed each other’s company. This season, that was lost. The club’s renowned coordinated press is no longer present, and when they haven’t been able to keep possession, careless errors have resulted in missed opportunities for points and general dissatisfaction.

The club had to make one last attempt to win a trophy because of the aging of its core players Harry Kane, Heung-Min Son, and Hugo Lloris, but this most recent failure could set them back. When Conte inevitably departs, the club will be worse off than when he arrived, which wasn’t the case when he left Chelsea or even Inter Milan since he had the potential to make more significant changes than he has in this stay in London.

Kane’s future is in doubt because what happens to him in the summer may be more crucial than the choice of the club’s manager. The following manager must be given the time to implement reforms and accept failure in the same manner that Pochettino did for Tottenham to regain its identity.

Ryan Mason may eventually fill that role, as he will oversee training on Tuesday because Conte won’t be there, but the club should exhaust all possibilities in its search to determine what is necessary to advance. Nevertheless, after Jose Mourinho, Nuno Espirito Santos, and Conte, a return to their roots is required. If they intend to win next season, then summoning Thomas Tuchel and spending as much money as possible on the transfer market in the hopes that it results in a trophy might be the direction they go in.

Tottenham is a club that is torn between competing with the best in England and embracing their position as an underdog that requires absolute perfection in order to win championships. The club has the resources to develop players that are overlooked by top teams if they can find a balance between the two, but doing so needs investment, even if it means skipping a few years of European soccer in order to concentrate on the club’s long-term goals.