Beppe Marotta has revealed that Inter coach Antonio Conte is still ‘very angry’ about Sunday’s home defeat to Bologna. Now at Inter Milan, Conte signed Moses on loan in January, much to the wing-back’s delight Inter threw away the lead to lose 2-1 to Bologna, prompting Conte to question his own future at the club, and Marotta admits feelings of ‘bitterness, disappointment and regret’ remain fresh. “Great bitterness and disappointment remains from not having bagged all three points, despite us playing excellently in the early stages of the game,” the Nerazzurri’s general manager told Sky Sport Italia. “In particular, we lament certain incidents, such as the missed penalty that could’ve put us 2-0 up.Advertisement “We can’t change what happened and there’s great regret on our part. Us managers, together with Conte, met to have the moment. read also:Lampard: West Ham loss shows why we aren’t contenders “Antonio has already started thinking about Thursday. He’s certainly very angry. “Conte’s criticism shows us what kind of character he is. In criticising himself, he showed he wants to achieve much more. “The Verona match is interlocutory for the journey we’re on, but it comes at a time when we have to show that we’ve drawn lessons from what happened yesterday.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Loading… Promoted ContentBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For ThemTop 10 Enemies Turned Friends In TV10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoCouples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?Portuguese Street Artist Creates Hyper-Realistic 3D Graffiti7 Reasons It’s Better To Be A Vegan10 Extremely Dirty Seas In The World9 Facts You Should Know Before Getting A Tattoo90s Stunners Who Still Look Gorgeous7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend BetterA Hurricane Can Be As Powerful As 10 Atomic Bombs
Last week, we learned that not one San Fernando Valley school is being considered for inclusion as part of Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa’s privately funded takeover of 334 schools, and only one Valley school is being considered as one of the 44 low-performing schools that Superintendent David Brewer III plans to target for extra attention. That hardly seems fair, considering that the Valley is home to nearly 40 percent of the city’s population and pays a lot more in taxes than it gets in return. Apparently some Valley schools have opted to steer clear of the two heavily politicized reform efforts. Others weren’t as low-performing as those elsewhere in the city, or were undertaking their own efforts. It’s the same old story of misguided municipal socialism: Valley residents commit less crime, so they get inferior police services; Valley students perform better in class, so they get no help; Valley taxpayers pay more so they get less back. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREGame Center: Chargers at Kansas City Chiefs, Sunday, 10 a.m.The mayor will have his two “families” of schools to remove from the bureaucracy and bestow millions from private donations. Brewer will carve out his 44 low-performing schools and give them the autonomy to use their resources their own ways. Both are focusing on the neediest schools, which is what consistently happens with city resources. But why shouldn’t Valley schools have the same opportunity to undertake the benefits of self-governance and autonomy? If innovation is good for poor performing schools, it’s certainly good for all schools. And there’s a way to do this without legislation, lawsuits or elections: Give charter reformer Yvonne Chan, principal at the Vaughn Next Century Learning Center, an equal amount of Valley schools to reform. She won’t even need the donations from the mayor’s rich patrons. That’s because the Valley cares, and would rally behind her to make sure that Chan’s cluster of schools in the Northeast Valley showed greater improvement than either the mayor’s or Brewer’s. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!