On Thursday, Potter’s selection as Thomas Tuchel’s replacement was made public. His new employers anticipate that he will, at the very least, compete well and finish among the top four in this season’s European Premier League.
The Todd Boehly-Clearlake Capital partnership, Chelsea’s current owners, are preparing for the long haul with Potter and the group, though.
They don’t see the competition taking place in a year as a reason to alter their plans or as anything that would cause Potter to lose his job.
Following an extensive assessment of the team throughout the first 100 days under Potter’s guidance, Chelsea is confident in their choice to name Potter as their first manager.
At the end of a season or even halfway through when results or performances weren’t up to grade, Chelsea’s former administration under Roman Abramovich wasn’t hesitant to fire managers for failing to live up to expectations, endangering their chances of victory.
After finishing second but without a trophy just one year after leading the team to its first-and-only league and cup double, Carlo Ancelotti was fired at the conclusion of the 2010–11 campaign. Mid-season firings included those of Jose Mourinho, Andres Villas-Boas, Roberto di Matteo, Luiz Felipe Scolari, Frank Lampard, and Jose Villas-Boas.
The new hierarchy’s stance on Potter thus reflects a change in Chelsea’s top management’s perspective.
The abilities and methods of Potter have been demonstrated.
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