Neil Humphreys

30 March 2017
 Neil Humphreys remembers the story of how the S-League missed out on signing Highbury hero David Rocastle...
28 December 2016
The year is coming to an end and it’s a time for forgiving, which is rather handy considering the year Singapore football has suffered, which will end with the low of Singapore’s Suzuki Cup debacle. Neil Humphreys reflects on a haphazard 12 months for the struggling national game… 
21 December 2016
Olympian. Refugee. Footballer. Aleksandar Duric’s professional football career has been nothing short of amazing and FourFourTwo have documented how he came to be a Singapore football legend. 
13 October 2016
The Geylang winger struggled against Hong Kong, but the excessive criticism isn’t fair. He shouldn’t be blamed for being the only Chinese player in the side. That’s Singapore’s fault, argues Neil Humphreys 
1 August 2016
Friendlies are a time to experiment with players and formations, but too many defeats are a risky business. The Lions do not have the public goodwill to keep losing to minnows, argues Neil Humphreys... 
29 July 2016
When the Tampines Rovers winger joined, sceptics wondered if he’d stick around. But he’s still here and his importance and value should be recognised. The S.League needs him more than ever, argues Neil Humphreys. 
10 June 2016
Euro 2016 is about to get underway. So we at FourFourTwo decided to ask some well-known Singapore-based identities with European ties for their tips on who will win it all, who will crash and burn and who will run away with the Golden Boot...
23 May 2016
If the Singaporean really has been offered just a one-year deal, then it suggests the prejudice against local coaches remains, argues NEIL HUMPHREYS 
22 April 2016
If Stags really are facing cash-flow problems, then it will only fuel the cynicism of jaded local football fans, argues Neil Humphreys...
19 April 2016
Rather than getting caught up with delusions of grandeur, Singapore’s new coach needs a practical approach, playing to strengths rather than far-fetched ideals, argues Neil Humphreys 


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