Captain has chosen to stay aboard the sinking Proteas ship in the hope he can help to right it 🔒
Captain has chosen to stay aboard the sinking Proteas ship in the hope he can help to right itThe worst thing a leader can do is pull the plug mid-series and say: ‘Sorry boys, I am out. I’ve had enough’ BL PREMIUM 20 January 2020 - 18:15 Neil Manthorp Faf du Plessis has every reason to feel bewildered at the notion that he is arrogant or selfish — he is neither. In fact, far from clinging to the captaincy out of personal interest or gain, he is remaining in charge for much the same reasons the captain of a ship or aeroplane does — for the safety and well-being of its passengers. All of his lieutenants and senior officers have disembarked at earlier destinations and, had the captain accepted a variety of lucrative offers to join them, he would have left his vessel dangerously close to a rocky shoreline. B Premium This article is reserved for our subscribers. A subscription helps you enjoy the best of our business content every day along with benefits such as exclusive Financial Times articles, ProfileData financial data, and digital access to the Sunday Times and Times Select. Already subscribed? Simply sign in below. Read more: Business Day
NEIL MANTHORP: Du Plessis refuses to Faf about finger-pointingCaptain has chosen to stay aboard the sinking Proteas ship in the hope he can help to right it 🔒
LETTER: Neil Manthorp loses the plotIllogical defence of Protea captain Faf Du Plessis is the final straw
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