It's the Mailbox all but United fans have been longing for, with Davey Moyes copping so much stick. Also have love for Martinez, Luis Suarez and Southampton. Enjoy...
The stark realisation for Manchester United fans is that their Everton counterparts seem much happier without David Moyes. Even more so after their 1-0 win...
There is a consensus in the media that Spurs have rejected a world-record bid for Gareth Bale - believed to be £81million - as Real Madrid press ahead with their plans to sign the winger before the new season. If the reports are true, then Daniel Levy either has bigger balls than we imagined - and we imagined them to be pretty big - or he's got lost down the rabbit hole of the transfer window, only to return when he's signed Titus Bramble on a ten-year deal.
Surely this is crazy business. £81million. Just think what Spurs could do with that sort of money. With those funds they could become genuine title contenders. Invest wisely and those near-misses in qualifying for the Champions League could be a thing of the past.
Bale may never be priced at this amount again. His stock is incredibly high after a hugely impressive season and Real Madrid are desperate to prove the size of their manhood by breaking the world transfer record yet again. One injury, one poor season, and Spurs may suddenly be looking at a fee of £50million - a significant drop to the pile currently on the table.
When Real Madrid come calling with the big bucks (and Marca two-page spreads), it's usually only a matter of time before clubs eventually cave in and sell their best talent - you only have to look as far as the reigning Premier League champions for evidence. But in this situation, Daniel Levy's calculated gamble may not be as foolish as many have immediately suggested. In fact, there are several compelling reasons not to sell Bale, even for a world-record fee.
Firstly, there is an assumption that Spurs could use their new-found wealth to replace their star player with more top talent. However, as Arsenal have already found this summer, having money is one thing, spending it is another. With Spurs stuck outside Europe's golden circle, would they really be able to attract the quality they need to replace Bale and launch a renewed assault on the top four? With only a month left before the window closes, it's unlikely they have enough time to act.
And thus far, Spurs have acted shrewdly in the transfer market. After spending around £25million on Paulinho and Nacer Chadli, why would Levy now want to cut off Andre Villas-Boas' arm by allowing his best player to leave? Spurs don't need to sell Bale to fund a move for Roberto Soldado and with the striker on board they would be looking strong for the new season. Spurs missed out on the Champions League by a point last year and a quirk the year before - if Arsenal fail in their bid for Luis Suarez, they are in a good position.
After Soldado moves, there isn't much left in the market to persuade Spurs to sell and reinvest. This uninspiring list of possible alternatives to Suarez for Arsenal (and the suggestion of Darren Bent in the comments) is almost reason alone to resist Real Madrid's advances until next summer when the leading candidates to replace Bale may be clearer. What's more is that every club in Europe will know Spurs are coming with a bulging bank balance and thus hike their prices accordingly.
It might be a big 'if' at this stage, but should Spurs finish in the top four this season and reach the Champions League group stage in a little over a year's time they will be guaranteed around £25million. That's clearly the main motive for Levy's gamble, and the money the club would receive ensures the money they rejected for Bale immediately looks a lot less foolish. This is a club on the up and it's right that they should back their hand under the pressure of Real Madrid's interest.
Perhaps Levy's reasoning - or stubbornness, whichever you choose to infer - will cost Spurs in the long term and the chairman will live to rue his rejection as much as his failure to sign another striker at the start of the last campaign. But if Real really want Bale as much as it seems, then they will be happy to bide their time for another 12 months, as they did in their pursuit of Cristiano Ronaldo.
It may look like Levy has lost his marbles by rejecting £80million, but his faith in Bale maintaining his development and Spurs returning to the top four is something to be commended in this new era where money does all the talking.
Matt Stanger - he's on the Twitter.