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Tottenham Hotspurs find themselves in an interesting position in 2018. They are just about to open their new stadium and look to have the make up of a perennial top 4 contender in the Premier League. But how high is the ceiling for this squad and has this regime already squandered their best chance to win a major trophy?
Under Argentinian manager Mauricio Pochettino, Tottenham have exceeded expectations as to the level of football they can play. Since his arrival in 2014 he has amassed a higher winning percentage (56%) than any other manager who was in charge for more than 70 games in the club's history.
Furthermore in the big money spending era, he has been able to do this with little to no investment from ownership. To this day, 2018, their record transfer has still not topped 40m British pounds when their record sale of Gareth Bale in 2013 netted them over 90m British pounds. Tottenham are privately owned by ENIC who are owned by British Billionaire Joe Lewis. Lewis' partner Daniel Levy is the Chief Executive of Spurs. And with all their rivals in England and abroad investing much more heavily than them, can they compete for major trophies?
At the moment the answer seems to be a resounding 'No'. Their last trophy was the 2007/08 League cup. They have not won the first division title in almost 60 years and sooner or later, without more commitment it may be difficult to hold on to homegrown stars such as Dele Alli and Harry Kane who have been the driving force behind this teams rise over the past few seasons.
And because of this Homegrown talent, and Poch's excellent tactical knowledge, Tottenham are still capable of beating any club in Europe on any given day. They showed this last season by thrashing 3 time consecutive Champions League winners, Real Madrid, at Wembley Stadium.
Making North London their home, Tottenham were the first club in the 20th century to complete a league and cup double, doing so in 1962, and were the first English side to win a UEFA club competition - doing so the following year by winning the European Cup Winners' Cup. Their overall success has been solid, with two English league titles, eight FA Cups, four English League Cups and three major European trophies.
During World War II when anti-semitism was spreading throughout Europe Tottenham became known as the Jewish Club and became a symbol of resistance against the racist Nazi belief system. They continue their good karma to this day being actively involved in social programs and charities in their community.