Weltfußballer Robert Lewandowski

  • Wobei das wirklich der spannendste Transfer ist/wird. Welcher Club holt ihn sich für das Gesamtpaket? Zumal er dann gleich unter den Top 5 der Bestverdiener im Fußball landen wird. Man aber zudem eine heftige Ablöse zahlen muss.

    Wie hoch ist die feste Ablöse? 75-80 Mio? Gemessen an seinem Marktwert ist das sogar relativ "günstig"...

    Barca hat da keine Kohle für.

    Real wird viel Geld in Mbappe versenken, aber ich kann mir vorstellen, dass sie die Penunsen für Haaland auch wieder irgendwie zusammenkratzen. Den werden sie sicherlich nicht verpassen wollen.

    Shity geht gerade bei Kane all in, und dürfte dann raus sein. Gleiches gilt für Chelski, die gerade über 100 Mio in Lukaku gesteckt haben.

    ManU und Liverpool wären ganz sicher in der Verlosung (vor allen ManU), und auch Tottenham hat dann einen Arsch voll Geld auf dem Konto^^

    Paris ist natürlich auch in der Verlosung. Geld spielt dort ja keine Rolle, und Ersatz für Mbappe muss her^^

    Komplett chancenlos sehe ich uns aber auch nicht. Warum auch? Wir sind der FC Bayern und haben eine Menge zu bieten. Wir benötigten halt einen sehr guten Lewa Transfer, und auch das Stadion müsste demnächst mal wieder voll ausgelastet werden mit geimpften Personen.

    Müsste ich tippen würde ich sagen es wird Real oder ManU.

  • Haaland wäre 2022 das einzige Szenario wo ich sagen würde, wenn du den für 80 Mio bekommst, musst du Lewa gehen lassen. Das ist DER 9er der Zukunft. Wenn du den holen kannst, musst du den holen. Ich sehe ihn aber leider eher in England oder bei Real...

    Ich glaube - wie du - dass der einfach unrealistisch ist.

    Das ist so einer dieser Over the Top Spieler, die wir nie holen werden, sondern die wir uns selbst entwickeln müssen.

    Um den wird es ein Wettbieten geben.

    Ich würde ihn übrigens bei PSG verorten. Denn wenn die Gerüchte passen, wird Mbappe gehen und dann brauchen sie einen Stürmer und haben unbegrenzt Geld, was ja grundsätzlich viele anzieht und Raiola-Klienten im Besonderen.

    Give a man fire, he‘ll be warm for a day.

    Set a man on fire, he‘ll be warm for the rest of his life. - Rincewind

  • Lewa analysiert sein Spiel mit Hönigstein

    Wann hat mal ein deutsches Medium so etwas gemacht?

    Robert Lewandowski: My Game In My Words

    Raphael Honigstein Aug 19, 2021

    As it happens, it’s a double video analysis session for Robert Lewandowski on the day he sits down with The Athletic: one with us, one with his boss Julian Nagelsmann immediately after.

    Nagelsmann, Bayern Munich’s new head coach, is known for an obsession with tactical nuances but even he will surely find it difficult to uncover too many flaws in the 32-year-old striker’s game. Lewandowski is coming off his best-ever season, scoring 41 goals to better the 49-year-old Bundesliga record set by Gerd Müller, who sadly passed away a few days after our interview.

    The Poland captain’s five goals in six games in the Champions League had also put Bayern on course to retain the European Cup before fate cruelly intervened in the shape of an Andorran defender’s backside. Lewandowski was injured when Albert Alavedra fell on him in a World Cup qualifier in March and could only watch as Bayern missed chance after chance over two legs in a quarter-final loss, on away goals, to Paris Saint-Germain.

    Having missed out on a certain Ballon d’Or due to France Football’s decision not to award the trophy at all in 2020, Lewandowski should be in the mix for winning the accolade this December instead.

    It would be churlish to hold the lack of a big trophy last season against him, in light of his involuntary absence against PSG. No one’s as accomplished as Lewandowski in front of goal right now and no one’s been finding the net as reliably as he has been in the biggest leagues since the pandemic struck. And that’s what football’s all about, isn’t it?

    Welcome to a session of “Self-Analyse This” with the game’s hottest hitman.

    2-0 vs Arminia Bielefeld (A), October 2020 (final score 4-1)

    Rafa Honigstein: I’m interested in your movement here. As a forward, you’d usually be expected to make the run into the box. But you hold back.

    Robert Lewandowski: When you’re in the middle of an attacking move, you need to take stock of all your surroundings. You think about all the things you can see with your eyes and all the things you can only see inside your head: Where’s the opponent? Where’s the pass? Where’s the space? Where’s the run? In this game, I had twice made a couple of deep runs in similar positions. Each time, the defender was switched on, tracked me, and cut off the angle for the pass. That’s why I checked back this time.

    Sometimes, not making a move is the best move, because it throws your opponent. Suddenly, he needs to make the first move. He might not be ready for that. That moment of hesitation is all you need. I saw that there was a gap, that the first post was open. It’s a decision you take in a split second. Then you show your quality. And if the situation isn’t right, you do something different.

    Honigstein: Did you decide to shoot before your first touch?

    Lewandowski: No. My first thought was to control the ball. It jumped up a bit, which helped me adjust my feet and take the shot. Controlling the ball with your first touch can make up 60 or 70 per cent of a goal — the right touch provides you with space and time. The better your touch, the more time you have to look up, see where the goalkeeper is and find the right finish.

    Honigstein: When you started playing for Borussia Dortmund under Jurgen Klopp, you’d often play as a No 10. You’ve said that experience helped you hone the technical side of your game. But it seems to me as if your technique has kept improving. In your first Champions League season (2011-12), there were still moments when your touch let you down. That doesn’t happen anymore.

    Lewandowski: Ten years is a lot of time in football to get better and work on your weaknesses. The way I see it, it doesn’t really matter if you’re good at something, you can always get better. Back in 2010, the potential was there. But you have to use that potential. You need to work on all aspects of your game, every single day in training. If you don’t work on those little details, you won’t get better. There is no player that’s 100 per cent perfect, no shot that’s technically 100 per cent right. It’s about getting to the point when you can do those things on the pitch automatically, when they become a part of you. Then the communication between your brain and your feet happens instantly, without the loss of data or a time lag. And then you find the right finish. But you need to repeat all those steps a thousand times each season in training. That’s the only way.

    2-1 vs Stuttgart (A), November 2020 (final score 3-1)

    Honigstein: Another shot from distance.

    Lewandowski: I had options here. I saw that Kingsley Coman was coming in on the right. Playing him in would have created a good chance. But Thomas Muller’s clever run across had dragged two players with him, and suddenly there was a big gap ahead of me. I decided to take the shot. I remember I had felt we hadn’t taken enough shots from outside the box in that game, so I gave it a go. They didn’t expect it. That element of surprise was crucial. It’s a good example of why reading the game is so important. It had gone one way, with us trying get into the box all the time, but we needed something different and unexpected. One of the most important things you must do as a forward is to keep your opponents guessing. They don’t like it.

    Honigstein: Looking through hundreds of your goals in preparation for this interview, I was surprised how many times you have scored from outside the box in recent times. In my mind, you were more of a poacher. Has your game evolved or is it simply a case of more space being available further out, since Bayern’s opponents tend to cram the box?

    Lewandowski: That’s a factor, definitely. I should be in the box, that’s where the most goals are being scored, That’s my position. Eighty per cent of the time, I will make the run. I don’t get many opportunities to shoot from distance. But if someone else makes those deep runs into the box, as Muller and Kingsley did here, I can remain in the second line and drop into the No 10 role. Before last season started, I thought that I have to try shooting from just outside the box more often. I know I can do it.

    Honigstein: Certainly. And you’ll hit the ball “Vollspann” as we say in German — laces.

    Lewandowski: Outside the box, you need the power. Inside the box, I mostly use the instep, for precision.

    Honigstein: Muller’s run provides a valuable ‘assist’ without him touching the ball. Your understanding has almost become telepathic in the last couple of years. But it did feel as if it took a bit of time for the two of you to fully get to know each other’s game. Would that be fair?

    Lewandowski: To me, it’s more of a question of the system we’re playing. In the past, Thomas often played on the right or left. In the last couple of seasons, he’s back in the centre, as a No 10 or sometimes a No 8. You relate differently to each other on the pitch if you’re two, three, 10 or 20 metres away from each other. His game changes, my game changes. That’s the main difference. He’s an incredibly intelligent player who reads the game extremely well, which is hugely important at this level. He’s got a great sense of what might happen — and where.

    Honigstein: Talking about wing play, does it make a difference to you that Bayern’s wingers are mostly inverted, cutting in from the outside?

    Lewandowski: It changes the dynamic in attack but you simply have to learn how to read your team-mates and anticipate their movements. Some wingers are more interested in scoring themselves than others but that doesn’t mean you won’t get chances: if they shoot more often, there’ll be more loose balls off the goalkeeper or defenders that you can take advantage of. You just have to be one step ahead.

    Honigstein: One centre-forward who was always one if not two steps ahead of everyone else was, of course, Gerd Muller, your iconic predecessor at Bayern. You finally managed to break his record last season. How do you feel about this achievement, three months later?

    Lewandowski: I still don’t know how big this record is, I think. During the season, I’m totally in football mode, the focus is always on the next game. There isn’t really time to stop and take things in. You notice the praise and the fans being happy, it makes you very proud. It does mean a lot, for sure, to go one better than the best goalscorer Germany has ever seen. But it will take much more time to properly process. Maybe one day, I can say, ‘Wow, what have I done?’. Right now, it feels too early though. It could be that this feeling of having achieved something incredible will come when the season’s back underway and you’re back to zero goals, trying to do it all again. I know this much: it was a pretty amazing feat.

  • Teil 2

    3-0 vs Eintracht Frankfurt (H), April 2015 (final score 3-0)

    Honigstein: This one’s a bit of football ballet. Talk us through it.

    Lewandowski: I remember precisely the vector of the shot and my distance to goal. I hit it very cleanly, top corner. The first touch, as I said, is so important. It gave me a big chance, on my right foot, at a good angle. I hadn’t scored many goals against Frankfurt until then, which is why this goal meant a lot to me. It was quite special.

    Honigstein: The first touch puts it on a plate for you to smash it home. But it also conveniently takes out the defender…

    Lewandowski: There’s one behind me and one in front of me. The only space to turn for the shot is out wide on the right. I know that if I get that first touch right, they both can’t get there, and I have a clear sight of goal. The flight of the ball is important here: if it’s too high, it takes too much time to come down and I’ll get blocked. Once I realised the first touch was good, I had to concentrate on making the right contact.

    Honigstein: That first touch, a self-assist, if you will, is reminiscent of Dennis Bergkamp.

    Lewandowski: That was his speciality. Short, smart first touches that took him past the defender in one sweeping move.

    Honigstein: Did you study him and other greats?

    Lewandowski: When I was younger, yes. But when I turned professional, I concentrated on my own technique. I was determined to make the most of my skills, not so much by copying others as by practising, again and again, until I could bring my potential to bear.

    5-1 vs Wolfsburg (H), September 2015 (final score 5-1)

    Honigstein: This is a beautiful volley in its own right but also the culmination of nine minutes of madness: Bayern were 1-0 down, and you came as a substitute on to score a record five goals in that time.

    Lewandowski: A bit of football history. The funny thing is I thought that Naldo, the Wolfsburg defender, would clear the ball after Mario Gotze’s cross. But somewhere at the back of my mind, a little voice was telling me to get ready, just in case. Call it a hunch. So I thought, “I need to position my body to hit it, if the ball does get through somehow.” It did. I knew straight away that it was going past the goalkeeper into the corner. Five goals in nine minutes: that record means a lot to me. I remember that I couldn’t really celebrate that much at the time. There was a Champions League game a couple of days later, I was in the zone and couldn’t really enjoy it. It’s only when I had five days off over Christmas that it dawned on me what I had done. That night will stay with me and football history forever.

    Honigstein: Would you have attempted this difficult volley if you hadn’t already scored four goals in that match?

    Lewandowski: Good question. In this game, I was somewhere else. Not on the pitch. I was flying. Everything worked out. After the first goal, the equaliser, I said to myself, “OK, now one more to win the game.” Then it was 2-1 and I said, “One more for safety.” Then came the fourth and fifth. The funny thing was I left the pitch a bit angry because I could have scored a sixth goal — somebody cleared a shot off the line.

    3-0 vs Freiburg (H), March 2013 (final score 5-1)

    Honigstein: This one, for Dortmund, is perhaps not as well known but is a real stunner.

    Lewandowski: The contact with the defender helps me a lot. I make a bit of space, first of all, but there’s something else as well: when you protect the ball and the defender bounces off you, you get that confidence that’s so important for any striker. I get a bit lucky with the second touch — they don’t clear it properly — then I’m face to face with the keeper. I’m quite crowded, and I have to find a finish quickly. I see he’s quite low down on his legs and off his line, so I go for the chip. It’s a very beautiful goal, very technical.

    The situation determines your finish. The opponents and I are almost at a standstill here, and there’s no good angle. That’s why I went over his head. I had scored a few like that in training, I knew I could do it. It almost happened by itself. Thanks to the many times I had practised that shot, it had become a part of the programme. It’s like pushing a button. There it is.

    1-0 vs Atletico Madrid (H), December 2016 (final score 1-0)

    Honigstein: You took the odd free kick for Dortmund but have become a specialist over the last few years. Why did that suddenly become a focus?

    Lewandowski: I thought it’d be a good chance to add a few more goals, so why not? I started training free kicks a lot when Carlo Ancelotti arrived in 2016. This goal was very memorable to me because the celebration became an announcement: my wife and I were expecting our first child. I was mostly concerned with getting the run-up right. Jan Oblak, the goalkeeper, is obviously very good, but he’s quite far over on the right here. I knew that if I could get over the wall with enough power, it would go in, regardless of what he did.

    With free kicks, there’s always a bit of luck involved. Sometimes, you score two or three a season, and sometimes none at all because you hit the post or the ball comes off somebody’s hair with the smallest of deflections. Many teams put somebody lying on the floor these days, to enable the wall to jump. That makes our job harder. If you’re 16, 17 metres out, it’s really too close to go for that kind of shot now. But I’ve started training with a higher wall.

    1-0 vs Real Madrid (A), April 2017 (final score 2-4)

    [Blocked Image: https://cdn.theathletic.com/ap…ges-1041300360-scaled.jpg]

    Lewandowski scores the penalty without looking at the ball (Photo: Pressefoto Ulmer/ullstein bild via Getty Images)

    (Video for some subscribers is available here)

    Honigstein: I’ve picked this penalty because I want to discuss your technique. It’s goalkeeper-dependent. You don’t look at the ball and wait for him to make the first move.

    Lewandowski: We can talk about that but first, taking a penalty in a Champions League knockout game is a big challenge, emotionally. The pressure is on. You run around a lot, you’re out of breath, and you have less than a minute to calm yourself and slow your pulse down. You do that by concentrating on your breathing and finding a spot of serenity. You remind yourself of your own ability and replace pressure with confidence.

    Honigstein: From a technical perspective, you need to be good enough to hit the ball cleanly without looking at it.

    Lewandowski: Yes. If your technique is good enough, taking a penalty “late” gives you a much better chance of scoring than just hitting the target. But you don’t just decide to do it that way. My first penalty taken in that style was in 2016, away to Ingolstadt. I hadn’t practised for a few days or weeks but for months before, in a very systematic way.

  • Teil 3

    3-0 vs Lyon (A), August 2020 (final score 3-0)

    [Blocked Image: https://cdn.theathletic.com/ap…ges-1267205774-scaled.jpg]

    Lewandowski finds enough space to time his run for the header and score scores (Photo: Michael Regan – UEFA/UEFA via Getty Image

    (Video available here)

    Honigstein: This header, in a Champions League semi-final against Lyon, looks rather unspectacular. But I’m interested in how you find space and such elevation.

    Lewandowski: It was almost the final minute. We were 2-0 up. Your opponents are basically beaten at this point, everything is difficult for them. It’s a good time to take advantage. I was looking for space before the corner came in, and I saw a lot of space between the penalty spot and the six-yard box. The point is not to move into the free space immediately — you actually have to move away from it first, to give yourself a two- or three-step run-up into that space. Without that run, you can’t jump high enough.

    I know that Joshua Kimmich sees that space as well and will get the ball exactly there. It becomes a matter of timing. But I have the advantage all along. I’ve won the first battle by shrugging off my marker, and he reacts too late to my run. By the time he has adjusted his position, I’m already in the air. I’m in position for the header. The rest is making a good connection and getting the angle right.

    3-1 vs Real Madrid (H), April 2013 (final score 4-1)

    Honigstein: Here’s the goal and the game that put you firmly on the map. Your third of four for Dortmund in a 4-1 Champions League aggregate semi-final win.

    (Video available here)

    [Blocked Image: https://cdn.theathletic.com/ap…ages-549733999-scaled.jpg]

    Lewandowski scores his third goal into the roof of the net (Photo: Team 2 Sportphoto/ullstein bild via Getty Images)

    Lewandowski: I remember every goal vividly. The first one was the equaliser. After the second, I took a second to tell myself, “You’ve just scored two goals against Real Madrid. Unbelievable.”

    Honigstein: But it got better.

    Lewandowski: Yes. Marcel Schmelzer wanted to shoot but he didn’t connect properly and the ball fell to me. I controlled it, moved a little to the right, passed it to myself, all in the same move, then finished straight away. (Madrid duo) Pepe and Xabi Alonso were next to me. I knew I had to beat them with the quickness of the move. All players were moving one way. If I moved the other way with my first touch, I would have a better chance to lose them and create a bit of space. The finish was incredibly good, high into the near corner. (Keeper) Diego Lopez was well-positioned, I didn’t have much goal to shoot at. I had to go high. It was technically a very good shot, with lots of power.

    2-2 vs Barcelona (H), May 2015 (final score 3-2)

    Honigstein: This one was very refined, by contrast.

    Lewandowski: I had to play both ties in a mask after breaking my nose. It was very difficult for me. In the box, I always saw the ball a fraction late (because the mask restricted his vision), my timing was frequently off. Here, I’m with my back to goal at first but quickly sensed that there was a chance. I had time to turn. No one was making a deep run, I had to go myself with a feint. I needed to move Javier Mascherano one way and then the other to open up a shooting position. The goalkeeper didn’t have a chance to adjust his position, his weight was already on the wrong leg and he couldn’t recover.

    Honigstein: You’re just too fast with your feet.

    Lewandowski: I’m fast because I was ready for that situation to arise. Bastian Schweinsteiger was looking at me before he played the ball; that look was a signal to get on my toes and into position. I had enough time to do it by myself. We were 5-1 down on aggregate at this point and needed goals quickly: there was no point playing a safe ball back and waiting for reinforcements. You have to trust yourself to do things on your own at times.

    As a centre-forward, you can’t be afraid to be a little egotistical. That selfish streak is necessary for doing the job right.

  • SB

    Das einzig neue ist mE das man auf ein Gespräch seitens des FCB wartet um den Vertrag zu verlängern- aber genau das hatte Hainer ja angedeutet. Leute setzt euch zusammen….

    Richtig ist, dass sich Lewandowski viele Gedanken über die Qualität des Kaders macht, welche zuletzt nicht nur in seinen Augen durch die Abgänge von David Alaba (29/zu Real Madrid) und Jérôme Boateng (32/vereinslos) gelitten hat. Dass in der Vorbereitung teilweise kaum richtiges Training möglich war, frustriert den ehrgeizigen Polen.

    Was ihn mindestens genauso stört, sind die Gerüchte um Erling Haaland (21).

    Dass Dortmunds Star immer wieder als sein Nachfolger genannt wird, ist für Lewandowski nicht nachvollziehbar. Schließlich befindet er sich auf dem Zenit seiner Karriere, ist zudem körperlich in Topform. Deswegen konnten Lewandowski die Aussagen von Bayerns Sportvorstand im „Doppelpass“ nicht gefallen.

    Da erklärte Hasan Salihamidzic (44) auf Nachfrage zu Haaland: „Klar, das ist ein Topspieler, ein Superjunge, wie ich höre. Da schaut man hin.“

    Und weiter: „60 Spiele, 60 Tore, da muss man hinschauen, sonst wären wir ja Vollamateure.“

    Lewandowski wünscht sich ein anderes Signal: Nach BILD-Informationen warten er und sein Berater Pini Zahavi (77) auf einen Vorstoß, den 2023 auslaufenden Vertrag zu verlängern.

    Dieser ist jedoch noch nicht erfolgt. Weil sich die Bayern im Haaland-Poker, welcher nächsten Sommer richtig heiß wird, alle Möglichkeiten offen halten wollen? Aus Bayern-Sicht verständlich, da Haaland fast zwölf Jahre jünger als Lewandowski ist und die Zukunft darstellt.

    Genauso gut könnte Lewandowski aber auf den vergangenen Dienstag verweisen: Da traf der Weltfußballer zweimal, Juwel Haaland ging leer aus…

  • Das er sich Gedanken um den Kader macht finde ich richtig. Er bringt seine Leistung konstant seit Jahren. Auch glaube ich nicht das es ihm ums Geld geht. er will halt Erfolg haben. Und das ist richtig so. Schafft der verein das Perspektiven aufzuzeigen gut. Schafft er es nicht dann geht er, auch nachvollziehbar.

  • Das Ende seiner Karriere ist aber absehbar und wer nicht heute bereits an die Zeit danach denkt fällt irgendwann zurück!

    Haaland ist ein Muss, falls realisierbar, denn dahinter sehe ich in absehbarer Zeit nichts und niemanden, der uns weiterbringen kann.

    Oder wir enden dann halt -was ich bereits seit Jahren sage- irgendwann ausschließlich in Regal B oder C, in der Hoffnung, dass wir da ein Juwel in einer Auster finden.

    Die jahrelange Abhängigkeit einzig und allein von Lewandowski beißt uns jetzt in den Arsch und ich war nie ein Fan davon.

  • Ihr immer mit euren haaland träumereien - den werden wir hier nie sehen, finanziell unter vernünftigen Gesichtspunkten niemals realisierbar.

    Man sollte versuchen Lewandowski so lange zu halten, wie es eben geht. Der hat locker noch ein paar gute Jahre im Tank.


  • Was genau an "falls realisierbar" hast du nicht verstanden?

    Ja, realisierbar ist vieles, aber das impliziert halt, dass es vertretbar sein muß und man sich nicht noch weiter das Gehaltsgefüge selbst zerballert, dass man sich wg Sane selbst zerschossen hat.

  • Haaland ist ein Muss, falls realisierbar, denn dahinter sehe ich in absehbarer Zeit nichts und niemanden, der uns weiterbringen kann.

    Die jahrelange Abhängigkeit einzig und allein von Lewandowski beißt uns jetzt in den Arsch und ich war nie ein Fan davon.

    Ist das nicht ein Widerspruch in sich...?

  • Robert Lewandowski and his agent Pini Zahavi are awaiting a signal from FC Bayern to extend his contract beyond 2023. So far, however, there's nothing from the club in this direction. Bayern want to keep all options open especially that Håland will be available next summer [Bild]


    Ich verstehe nicht, warum die "Bild" zum wiederholten Mal indirekt behauptet, Haaland könne eine Option für den FCB sein. Dabei wissen selbst wir hier im Forum, dass ein Transfer zum FCB kategorisch ausgeschlossen ist, die Wahrscheinlichkeit liegt bei null Prozent. Und wenn wir es wissen, wissen Falk und Altschäffl es erst recht.

    Entweder schreibt die "Bild" das wider besseres Wissen, um das Thema am Köcheln zu halten und den Fans den Mund wässrig zu machen; oder eine Quelle beim FCB gibt eine solche Info aus taktischen Gründen weiter. Nur: Was könnte man bei wem damit erreichen, dass man erklärt, über Haalands Verpflichtung zumindest nachzudenken?

    Ich hoffe, das hat bald ein Ende, das Thema lenkt nur von wesentlicheren Überlegungen nach. Denn wie es mit Lewandowski weitergeht, sollte tatsächlich nicht erst im Sommer '23 diskutiert werden.

  • Das ist doch nun inzwischen so oft kommentiert und zusammengefasst worden:

    - der FCB wird Lewa nicht verkaufen Dh er bleibt bis mindestens 2023- fix

    - der FCB kann sich vorstellen, mit Lewa zu verlängern und wird zu gegebener Zeit mit ihm darüber sprechen- vage

    - Salihamidzic hat auf Nachfrage gesagt:

    „Klar, das ist ein Topspieler, ein Superjunge, wie ich höre. Da schaut man hin.“ „60 Spiele, 60 Tore, da muss man hinschauen, sonst wären wir ja Vollamateure.“

    Wer daraus machen will, das wir seriös an Haaland interessiert oder dran sind, so be it

    - was soll denn ein Sport VS sagen? Das so ein Spieler total uninteressant ist und man nicht hinsieht? Es ist seine ureigenste Aufgabe hinzusehen und zu beobachten was passiert- alleine un zu wissen was konkret in Markt passiert.

    - Zahavi treibt und füttert wie immer, da muss man nicht jedes Mal darauf anspringen (zumal wohl ab 2022 die Beratergebühren begrenzt werden).

    - das einzige was in SB Artikel relevant wäre, wenn es denn überhaupt stimmt, das Lewa auf ein Gespräch wartet. Und das werden notfalls Hainer/Kahn mit ihm zeitnah führen wenn nötig. Also piano

  • Ihr immer mit euren haaland träumereien - den werden wir hier nie sehen, finanziell unter vernünftigen Gesichtspunkten niemals realisierbar.

    Man sollte versuchen Lewandowski so lange zu halten, wie es eben geht. Der hat locker noch ein paar gute Jahre im Tank.

    Hoffentlich behälst du recht.

  • Unsere Führung scheint auf einem anderen Planeten zu leben.

    Die können doch nicht ernsthaft glauben bei Haaland auch nur eine minimale Chance zu haben.

    Der wird nächstes Jahr ein gigantisches Gehalt bekommen. Ich tippe mal auf 30-40 Millionen € im Jahr.

    Dazu Ablöse 75 Millionen,

    Geld für seinen Berater, Vater etc.

    Und eventuell noch Handgeld.

    Und das auch noch bei eventuell niedrigeren Steuern.

    Jetzt kommt noch dazu das er in die beste Liga der Welt wechseln kann. (Die vor vollem Haus spielen, was mit unserer Moral Politik auf Jahre nicht möglich sein wird) bzw. In die zweitbeste Liga zu Real.

    Und er kann zu einem Verein wechseln der Geld ausgeben kann und damit Top Chancen auf den Gewinn der Champions League hat.

    Also, WARUM sollte er zu uns wechseln.

    Wir sollten schnellstens die Realitäten anerkennen und mit Robert verlängern.

    So einen Spieler wird es nach ihm lange nicht mehr bei uns geben.