Having triumphed in the Premier League for the second time, Manchester City’s obvious objective this season was to finally impress in European competition. But, Manchester City’s aging squad, new youth academy and recent acquisitions suggest, Manchester City aren’t short of ambitions.

In the summer of 1971 a new player pitched up at Maine Road, Wyn Davies. Over the years immediately preceding Wynai??i??s arrival, Manchester City had been quite a successful club. Indeed when one considers the trophies that they had picked up it would be closer the truth to term them an extremely successful outfit. Perhaps a little remembrance would be out of place; forgetting about their League Championship of the 1936-1937 season, their FA Cup wins of 1924, 1934 even 1956, and whatever Manchester City won prior to 1966. Let us concentrate on what has happened around Maine Road since 1966, and how Wyn Daviesai??i?? arrival comes into all this.

In that glorious football year in 1966, Manchester City won the Second Division title, and started a veritable run of pot collecting. After a season of consolidation, they took the League Championship of 1967-1968 season, the FA Cup in 1969, both the League Cup and the European Cup Winnersai??i?? Cup in the year 1970. The summer of 1971 was a barren year, no trophies to be harvested.

It was soon after the end of this ai???barrenai??i?? season that Manchester City bought Wyn, and here is the point: it proved that Joe Marcer and Malcom Allison were still in there fighting and improving. He was known as “Gentleman Joe.” The polite, cordial man with old-fashioned manners (even then), who — along with Malcolm Allison — built the greatest City side anyone in Manchester had ever seen. His partnership with Allison, a kind of good-cop-bad-cop arrangement with Allison’s furious ebullience tempered and shaped by the gentle and constant mothering of the older, calmer Mercer. Allison, the firebrand tactical guru shooting off ideas from the hip that were thirty years ahead of their time (diet, dancing, balance, massage, psychological preparation, even kit upgrades based on AC Milan), would have self-combusted long before he actually did without the steady guiding hand of Mercer. They could, having had a long back at their success over the recent few seasons, have said they had done well and what if the 1970-1971 season had not been as successful, they surely must come good again. Many adverse factors had gone against the skill of the club and its staff during that season; most vital being the alarming amount injuries. Surely, Manchester City in order to maintain a status quo wanted to upgrade itself to maintain their growths, and like all other clubs wished to stand astride. Mercer taught Manchester City players and supporters about self-belief and modesty and about how to deal with a sudden glorious triumph.

It meant they not only had to exploit the talent Manchester City already possessed but also preparing for the day when a they will need refurnishment in several, or just one, departments. This unlike, today, then could have only been done in two ways, either by the recruitment and the advancement of oneai??i??s own juniors and/or by the purchase of what a club might term ready-made players of great skill and ability. The club assigned players from their youth academy and from Manchester itself. Though, Manchester City required enforcements in attack as they went on ad infinitum ai??i?? realizing that some attacking positions still required to be filled, and that the quickest way of doing so was to buy; purchasing Wyn Davies as their first major signing that season. Manchester City went-on to win just two top-flights trophies since, then: FA Community Shield (1972) and Football League Cup (1976).

The League title, the League Cup, the FA Cup and finally the European Cup Winners’ Cup, all came to Manchester within an incredible, unforgettable four-year spell.

Later, when Allison returned to City for a second spell in the late seventies, this time in sole charge of team affairs, things went briskly and immediately awry. It was a salutary lesson to the City board, led at that time by the megalomaniac chairman Peter Swales who had insisted Big Mal was worth a second go. Without Mercer, Allison flamed out spectacularly. The steadying influence was gone and with it any chances City had of avoiding a desperate spiral that would carry them eventually into the third division.

Certainly the club has a magnificent past. It might surprise some of the reader that before the war, the Second World War that is, they were much more widely known than Manchester United. Certainly, records suggest the same. Although both were formed about 1880 ai??i?? Manchester City in the name of Ardwick and Manchester United in the name of Newton Heath the bulk of these came after the war. From 1930 until 1939 Manchester City were regular members of the First Division while Manchester United were in the Second Division for six of these seasons. Obviously, not trying to score any Manchester City vs. Manchester United points, but inclining the readers to think, Manchester City are by no means a come-lately club.

It is in many ways ironic that this glorious period in Manchester City’s history has now been replicated almost move for move in modern times. After many barren decades waiting for something to stir in the blue half of Manchester, City followers have once again been treated to a Mercer-esque avalanche of trophies. The speed of the arrival of honours (its first FA Cup final in 30 years, its first league title in 44 years the season after, another FA Cup final appearance (lost) and a Premier League and League Cup double with two Community Shield appearances thrown in) means the present phase of City’s history is slowly but surely outflanking the only “glory years” City fans of a certain age could remember.

At the end of August 2008, Manchester City, always written up as the peopleai??i??s club, had been owned by the fugitive former prime minister of Thailand, Thanksin Shinawatra. He was accused of murderous human right abuses, had been convicted in absentia of corruption and the club was hurtling towards ruin. When Sheikh Mansour bought the club it was already at financial ruin, and not for the first time.

Sheikh Mansour has been to Manchester only once to watch the team on which he has spent so much. Not much is known about the young man who controls billions of pounds of Al-Nahyan family wealth, rulers in Abu Dhabi since the 18th century or how Manchester City ai??i?? no trophy since the League Cup of 1976, in the 3rd Division as recently as 1999, sitting in the post-industrial husk of east Manchester ai??i?? fitted into his world-view of almost incomprehensible riches. To Mansour and Al-Mubarak, this (to purchase Manchester City) was more fun than oil and gas, but it was a company, a business against Joe Lewis, a Russian and an American billionaire etcetera. This ownership bought professionalism, and an appreciation of cityai??i??s heritage, that has made them, by contradiction, the most careful owners the club has had in quite a long time. At the time of purchase, the plan of Manchester City, worked up with Garry Cook, then chief executive, envisaged an overhaul in every area of the club: football structure, administration, executive and board level, coaching, academy, supporter relations, commercial, the lot. He saw the club as a ai???brand,ai??? which would have major sponsors and partners, and be sold and broadcast all over the world.

When Sheikh Mansour arrived I wondered, how he would be seen. The massive investment he made uplifted the club, community and the economy of east Manchester. Manchester City are one of the two teams who can win the Premier League title this season. But, the new academy and an aging squad indicate Pellegrini (?) and the board have some big decisions to make in the next 12 months.

Since Kevin Keeganai??i??s side gained promotion, and a massive ownership change at the club, Manchester City has emerged as a title-challenger for 4 years; winning the league twice in 3 seasons (2011-2012 and 2013-2014) ai??i?? Qualifying in the Champions League for the first-time for the 2011-2012 (finishing 3rd in the PL in 2010-2011 season). Itai??i??s Manchester Cityai??i??s 4th season in the Champions League, theyai??i??ve consistently given performances which are below ones expectations. Theyai??i??re facing Barcelona in the Champions League round-of-16, but recent form and experience in the competition suggests they can turn-around the evitable. Though, the major problem is the average age (28) of ai???regularsai??? in the side; players: Hart (27), Kompany (28), Zabaleta (29), David Silva (28), Yaya Toure (31), Nasri (27), Aguero (26), Milner (28). These players are in their late 20s, and for them if thereai??i??s anything they desire to win, then the time is now.

In the past, Manchester City has replaced mediocre players with world-class talent investing massively; players such as Bellamy, Ireland, Given, Boetang and Sturridge for example. Point of the matter being the players Manchester City bought-in are now, aging ai???old,ai??? and it is time for Manchester City to decide whether to spend big again or bring players from their own youth setup.

Rightly, it is time for the Sky Blues to produce their own first-team players and the unveiling of its new academy from which they aim to rule Europe isnai??i??t worthwhile because, academies are about people and behaviour, not buildings. Theyai??i??ve built the factories but they also need the culture linking the youngest lad at the club to the most senior veteran. There are figures at a club, who act as a link ai??i?? the one knows the clubai??i??s culture inside-out at each-and-every level. At an early age of 16 or 17, where as a young player learns how to play The Beautiful Game, learn to value the game, how it helps you grow as a footballer and develops you into a better character ai??i?? showcasing your responsibilities towards yourself, your club, your family, your team and to the fans. Itai??i??s simple, for it is a question of keeping oneai??i??s self in the peak of physical fitness at all possible times, to maintain equilibrium in his code of living, and in his conduct at the club and with the players and staff. A player needs to maintain himself at full mental and physical fitness but in addition ai??i?? and we are assuming the skills being there ai??i?? he must fit in with his teammates, both on and off the field.

It fabricates you into the clubai??i??s working ai??i?? pathway filled with inspiration which will drive you throughout your career. It is crucial for staff-members of the academy and the first-team to be in close-contact with each other ai??i?? so the youth team coaches can be exposed to what the first-team manager wants. Even first-team playersai??i?? attendances at youth team matches play a vital role; it depicts and signals, how the club is connected from top-level to its foundations. After-all, it is a coachai??i??s knowledge and experience that he distributes to its players (from a very early age at the academy). What you want from a youth team coach is that he understands exactly what his first-team manager wants.

Travelling with the first-team squad for European cup competitions as 19th or 20th man in the squad doesnai??i??t mean you’re supposed to play. Because, of course, you lack match experience and various aspects you wouldnai??i??t have learnt if you werenai??i??t in the match-day squad. It is an education watching the game in front of you. Right from the start, academy graduates should be given this opportunity to travel and see and learn. Well, in modern-day football youai??i??re made to work hard, constructing a player step-by-step for first-team building. Academies are a collaboration of culture and integration. It is about interaction between youths and first-team players, conversation between first-team manager and staff with academy coaches and players. Thereai??i??re a handful of managers who are concerned about their clubai??i??s youth system, In daily contact with their youth team coach, know the ins and outs of the youth team players from 14 years up. Personally, blaming the current culture of the game i.e. regular changes in the management ai??i?? from owners of the club to first-team managers, whoai??i??re rightly, most concerned about first-team results rather than development of your own player, whoai??i??s bought-up according to his philosophy.

But, it is considered a far slower process than buying a world-class player.Ai??It wouldnai??i??t be wrong if one suggests both Chelsea and Manchester City are in the next step of team building i.e. development of youth. Financial Fair Play has also forced clubs whoai??i??re heavily involved in buying and selling of world-class continental talents to improve and increase their involvement youth academy development.

Manchester City havenai??i??t sold any star players from which they earned profits; for example: selling of Robinho, Adebayor, Balotelli, Tevez, De Jong, Boeteng, Sturridge wasnai??i??t profitable with regard to the money the club spent on reinforcements. In every transfer window, Chelsea lose players, sell players, theyai??i??re making money to be able to spend money. Chelsea did spend more money than they made this summer, but only just, their purchases almost offset by the lucrative sales of David Luiz and Romelu Lukaku. Wholly, even Juan Mataai??i??s transfer to Manchester United flourished Chelsea with another 38 million pounds to spend. This is the business that has been spent the last five years or so hovering up some of the best young talents from around Europe and the world, bringing them to the clubai??i??s Cobham training base for a couple of years and then dispatching them out on loan. Players develop in different environments gaining valuable first-team experience and game-time. While, Manchester Cityai??i??s recent purchase of clubs in the United States and Australia has been designed with the same mind-set and strategy i.e. buy a high-profile player and loan him back to Manchester City, of course. For example: Frank Lampard, obviously. It is similar to, how Chivas USA loaned a player for a season from MLSai??i??s parent club, Chivas Guadalajara, and when the loan period ended, MLS signed the player and offered his contract to all the clubs in the league; team who accepts the terms of contract signs the player. Manchester Cityai??i??s activity in the summer transfer window was curtailed by the punishment they received from UEFA for breaching FFP. Importantly, youth academy development plans had to carve a pathway.

It is not only important as the youth-team produces regular first-team oak trees, but also because it moralizes a youth-team coach insuring him thereai??i??s a pathway to the first-team squad. Chelseaai??i??s won FA Youth Cup finals, but how many players have managed to achieve regular first-team opportunities from that squad? What really countsai??i?? the people, culture and most importantly belief and risk in giving youth a chance. But, is Manchester City ready to give Manuel Pellegrini the time?

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