Coming up against a star-studded Barcelona outfit won’t be an easy feat, but PSL champions Mamelodi Sundowns can only do themselves proud regardless of the result, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
In a Champions League campaign arguably defined by the underdogs, Liverpool will need the football gods to be in their favour if they are to dethrone Champions League specialists Real Madrid, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
Backed by the billions of Patrice Motsepe, Pitso Mosimane has transformed Mamelodi Sundowns into a dominant force both in South Africa and on the African continent, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
It took three trophyless seasons, two vandalised stadiums and one massive blow to the Kaizer Chiefs brand to get rid of Steve Komphela, but was he to blame, or is he just the fall guy? MARSHALL GOUTS explores.
Victory for Orlando Pirates in the Soweto derby against Kaizer Chiefs can take them one step closer to the PSL title which has eluded them since the infamous double treble, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
On the basis of experience, form guide and squad depth, Mamelodi Sundowns are clear-cut favourites to clinch their eighth league title as well as the Nedbank Cup, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
A few months after securing a mega deal to join Egyptian giants Al Ahly, reports suggest that Bafana Bafana international Phakamani Mahlambi could be on his way back to the PSL, but much like his move to the land of the Pharaohs – it would prove to be a step in the wrong direction, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
Cape Town City continue to raise the bar in PSL and other clubs can learn from their transfer dealings of star-trio Lebogang Manyama, Lehlohonolo Majoro and Aubrey Ngoma, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
With Manchester City enjoying an almost unassailable lead at the summit of the Premier League, the race for the remaining places in the top four is where we should be focusing on, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.
They say it takes a lifetime to build a reputation, but only a few minutes to ruin it. Steve Komphela has managed to transform Kaizer Chiefs from traditional Cup Kings to specialists in failure, writes MARSHALL GOUTS.