The sacking season for managers is now over. Scottish bosses can breathe a temporary sigh of relief.
The Scottish Cup is the prince of our football competitions.
Once when working as the pitch-side TV reporter at a game abroad, a member of the team backroom staff asked me for a copy of the opponent’s formation, which he’d seen their manager write down for me.
Dundee United are hoping to secure financial investment of around £300,000 from a long-standing fan in America, as part of a funding package to help safeguard the club’s immediate future.
Dundee’s two football sides need to be in the top league at the same time for the good of football in the city.
Truly great stars whether they be in sport, music, or acting, are capable of scintillating performances which transcend the boundaries of the achievements of mere mortals.
After the past nine months in which I’ve combined journalistic work with consultancy work for Dundee United I’m returning to the microphone and laptop.
In football, selling your soul involves the loss of something priceless as Leicester City may be about to find out.
The fantasy idea of a director of football role is one which gets a regular airing in Scottish football, but few clubs ever go down the road of appointing one.
The cacophonous clattering and splashing of oars as Gordon Strachan doubters rowed furiously backwards on Thursday night was deafening.