In the first match against Norway in the European Championship qualification playoffs, Bernd Storck, the German head coach of Hungary, decided to put László Kleinheisler in the starting lineup. In the 26th minute Kleinheisler – who did not play a single match in months because of contract disputes with his team – scored the winning goal. In the second leg everybody demanded that either Dániel Böde – the top scorer in the Hungarian league – or Nemanja Nikolic – the top scorer in Poland – be on the pitch, but Storck said that Tamás Priskin would start. In the 14th minute Priskin scored the goal of his life and essentially secured the participation in Euro 2016 for Hungary. For these reasons I actually like our chances there as well. Not to win, of course, but to advance from the group stage. This guy Storck is not afraid. He has received enough criticism during his tenure as head coach from the genius Hungarian coaches to last a lifetime – he was called a charlatan among other things –, but he dared, did something unexpected and it worked. What was not unexpected is the reaction from the aforementioned geniuses. Former coach Sándor Egervári had problems with Storck letting go the Hungarian assistant coaches only weeks before the important matches. He called Storck a divisive person and wanted to have nothing to do with him. After the team qualified the tunes changed a bit and Egervári even had the nerve to say that the result was a fulfilment of a process that started a long time ago. Yeah, right. We – the simple fans – have known for a long time that Hungarian coaches – or rather coaches trained in Hungary – are the real charlatans, and if nothing else comes from this participation at Euro 2016, hopefully the decision makers will be able to see this too, and never again will the Egerváris be allowed near the bench of the national team.