The Croatian coach whose former team Beşiktaş are on top of the Super League, has won 20 points from 10 games with West Ham United and has now seen off Arsenal, Liverpool, Chelsea and Man City
Beşiktaş's former coach, Slaven Bilic, has been performing great in Premier League and defeating powerhouses with his new team, West Ham United, this season. With his side stunning Chelsea 2-1 at Upton Park on Saturday, West Ham's sixth win of the season puts them on 20 points from 10 games, and the Hammers have now seen off Arsenal, Liverpool, Chelsea and Man City.
Bilic admits he feels the coach of Chelsea and his rival, Jose Mourinho. His Chelsea suffered their fifth Premier League defeat of the campaign thanks to Andy Carroll's late header, and played most of the match with 10 men after Nemanja Matic's dismissal for receiving two yellow cards. They also had a Cesc Fabregas goal disallowed for a tight offside call, but Bilic says the decisions were not mistakes. "I feel for [Mourinho]," the Croat said. "Decisions from his point of view have gone against him. I would moan if the same call was made against us. But they are not mistakes, they are matters of opinion. You can talk about those things. The sending-off I didn't see. The first one was definitely yellow, the second one was very far from me, but it looked like Sakho was already gone. But I think second yellows, especially in the first half, should be ‘real' bookings. The disallowed goal? No one can say onside or offside even when you freeze the picture."
Meanwhile, Chelsea manager Jose Mourinho will learn in the coming days if he faces punishment for being sent to the stands during his side's 2-1 defeat at West Ham United. Mourinho has complained over the last few months that he feels there is a vendetta against him and his team as far as match officials are concerned. The Football Association has already taken action against him for comments made to the media on that subject, imposing a 50,000 pounds ($76,570) fine and a suspended 12-month stadium ban earlier this month.
The stadium ban will come into force if he breaches FA rule E3 - which obliges managers to "act in the best interests of the game" and "not act in any manner which is improper or brings the game into disrepute" - before October 16 next year.
Mourinho ensured he cannot be punished for any media comments by refusing to speak after Saturday's match, which was decided by Andy Carroll's late winner and also featured a red card for Chelsea midfielder Nemanja Matic. But he may have to explain his part in referee Jon Moss's decision to banish him to the stands at half-time, a fate that had already befallen first-team coach Silvino Louro during the first half. Moss's report will be sent to the FA in the next few days. Reports suggested Mourinho had attempted to enter the referee's changing room without permission and if so the FA are likely to take a dim view. Mourinho's media silence also broke Premier League rules, although a fine in that instance would be against the club. His expulsion followed a frantic period of play at Upton Park.
Mauro Zarate fired West Ham in front, Chelsea defender Kurt Zouma had a header cleared from right on the goal-line and Cesc Fabregas had an equaliser chalked off in a marginal offside decision. Matic was dismissed shortly before half-time for a second yellow card, prompting first Louro and then Mourinho to incur sanctions from the referee. The 10 men equalised through Gary Cahill early in the second half, but Carroll's winner means Chelsea finished the day in 15th place - an extraordinary position for defending champions to be in.
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