CAPE TOWN — The most overvalued manager in the world is expected to make the cut, and he’s already been the subject of a lot of talk.
With his salary and the salary cap, the South African batsman will be paid just $2.3 million a year in his first season in the job.
He will be the first South African to make $2 million a season in a full-time role since the late, great and not-so-great Ed Cowan, who retired at age 40 after his contract with the South Africa cricket team expired.
So, how can a player be paid a salary of $2 billion in a nation of 1.2 billion people be overrated by fans and media?
It has to be the manager.
There are two big reasons why.
First, you have to be in charge of your country.
Second, you need to know what you are doing.
And third, the media and the public must be willing to pay for the manager’s services.
So why isn’t he getting paid?
It’s not because he is the best in the business, or because he’s been around long enough to know how to manage a team.
It’s because he has been paid so much for such a long time.
In fact, he has already been paid $2,835 million.
The highest-paid manager in history, the great John Smith, made $2m a season from 1958 to 1965.
It was a record salary for a man who was still in his 30s.
Smith made more than any other manager in Australian cricket history, with a salary that was almost three times higher than the average player.
There are several reasons for this, including that he was a manager from the start of the game.
His contract was in place before the World Cup in 1964, and Smith knew the value of his position.
He knew that the money was there to be won in the coming years.
His first major international win in Sydney was in 1966 and he took over for a captain who was playing well at the time.
He won two of his three Test victories in Sydney, which set a new record for consecutive wins in a Test match.
In his second Test victory, he was also the only man to score more than 100 runs in a match.
Smith also won four Ashes Test matches.
He took the team to the World Championship in 1971, and in 1972, he took them to the Ashes in Melbourne.
He was the most successful captain of the modern era.
He was the only person in the history of the sport who took the Ashes and won three Test matches with a team that was a top five Test side.
That was the period when the game changed, when Test cricket became the most important sporting event in the country.
He didn’t just win the Ashes.
He captained Australia for nearly three decades.
He also played a key role in the growth of the Test game in Australia.
Smith was the first man to take the game from the back-room to the front-room.
When he was appointed as the Test captain in 1973, the game was in the process of changing from a back-office to front-office format, and the backroom was the one that took care of the logistics of it all.
Smith became the Test coach at an age when the majority of the country was still learning how to bowl fastballs, and when the pace of the day had changed dramatically.
He also knew how to run a team, and was able to make it a great team.
There is one other reason why Smith is overrated.
He has played cricket for so long.
He is the oldest player to lead a Test side, and that is the way it should be.
Smith played for South Africa for 15 years, the longest stint of any Test captain.
During that time, the country won an unprecedented 15 Tests, the most of any nation.
In his 15 years of Test cricket, he scored 4,764 runs in the Ranji Trophy, the World Twenty20 and the IPL.
That is the highest average in Test cricket history.
He made the All-Big Bash Twenty20 team in his second season, and scored a record-breaking 6,000 runs in his final season.
He finished his career with more Test centuries than any player in the World.
The number of Test matches he has won is also impressive.
His record of seven successive 50-plus-run games is second only to the record of Ian Botham, who scored 7,856 runs in eight seasons.
But when you look at the number of times he has taken a wicket, it is a different story.
The most important thing in Test history is not how many wickets he has scored, or how many runs he has conceded, but the quality of his batting.
In the next part of this series, we will look at how the world’s best batsmen are managing to score