Everton have reportedly made the decision to part company with manager Sam Allardyce.
The 63-year-old was due to meet with major shareholder Farhad Moshiri at some stage this week where it was expected he would be informed that he will not be retained beyond the end of the current season.
Everton's board will hold meetings over several key issues this week.
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The militants also rampantly shot at the headquarters, according to national police spokesman Senior Commissioner Muhammad Iqbal. He said the men had driven their vehicle into the police yard before getting out to stage the attack.
Defining moment: The 2-1 victory over Tottenham Hotspur in November which ultimately signaled the end of the Foxes' poor start to the season and saw them start a four-game winning run and leave the relegation battle in the rearview mirror.
ESPN led with claims from their sources that Allardyce would be leaving Everton later this week and that was followed by corroborating suggestion by Andy Hunter which will be on the back page of tomorrow's print edition of The Guardian.
"I can update you on the fact that all the rumours, gossip, miscalculations and stories the media are writing between me and Wayne are absolute rubbish", he told Sky Sports News.
Allardyce is six months into the 18-month contract he secured in November and oversaw an eighth-place finish in the Premier League.
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Under these circumstances, no one knows for sure what is in store for politics of the country in coming days. The prime minister while addressing in the NA asked the house to constitute a committee in this regard.
Everton will reportedly terminate the contract of manager Sam Allardyce within the next 48 hours, with Marco Silva lined up as a replacement.
The departure of Allardyce will signal Moshiri's fourth search for a manager in the space of two years and firm target will be Marco Silva, the Portuguese who has been out of work since he was sacked by Watford in January.
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She says she drives for Uber to make ends meet despite working in education for 22 years. "North Carolina is better than that". During Wednesday's rally, Cooper said North Carolina's teacher pay, which ranks 37th in the country, is unacceptable.