Levy says that even if Spurs fail in their bid to take over the Olympic Stadium after 2012 they will still consider leaving the White Hart Lane area and fans will back them.
Backlash: Tottenham fans protest against the plans to relocate to the 2012 stadium
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The protests against a possible move away from White Hart Lane suggest Levy is wrong and riding roughshod over fans' views.
But if he is right it will be a sad day for the game because part of the point of it is that it is not rational.It doesn't make sense to spend vast and increasing sums of money follow one team around the country - and Europe for some - in the hope of entertainment and success when frustration and disappointment are just as likely for most.
The loyalty that keeps traditional fans true to their clubs is irrational given what they generally get back, yet the tribal spirit endures.
It is too often taken for granted and Levy's approach to more than 100 years of Spurs history at White Hart Lane is another example - if he is serious about radical relocation.
There is still the possibility he is not. It could be that Levy doesn't want to gauge reaction yet because his claims are hollow.
It is tough to tell after he offered fulsome support for the Northumberland Development Project and its revisions during the planning process before declaring that it is not viable.
Levy also expressed the club's pride at 'its roots in Haringey' and suggested initially that the Olympic Stadium was only a secondary option before committing to it as the primary choice.
His latest claim hints at public transport problems being key to the White Hart Lane redevelopment bitingthe dust even though this issue is hardly new.
Future: An artist's impression of the Olympic Stadium that Tottenham are proposing
Wherever Spurs end up it is fair to assume that Levy has tried every avenue to get value for money.He should not be blamed for that in itself, although his treatment of fans (whether it be in failure to consult or in leading them a merry dance) is questionable to say the least.
Ignoring the views of people who were once considered the lifeblood of football clubs until a move is in motion should not be acceptable just because it makes business sense.
Fred's in the wrong
Frederic Piquionne's yellow card for running into the crowd to celebrate at Everton seemed to provoke incredulity in some quarters.
But any anger about the West Ham player getting sent off for his second booking should have been directedat the striker for his stupidity.
Whatever anyone thinks about the ruleit is well-known and far from new. Piquionne is not new to the Premier League and after a fantastic performance and potentially winning goal, helet himself and his team down.
Has Carlo Ancelotti finally scored a small victory at Chelsea after his embarrassing and undermining defeat over the issue of Ray Wilkins?
Given the whims of owner Roman Abramovich it is hard to tell, but the with the club apparently hitting the brakes on their rush to youth and showing willing to make at least one important signing in David Luiz, it looks that way.
The looming departures in the next week of Jeffrey Bruma and Fabio Borini after the exits of Gael Kakuta and Patrick van Aanholt suggests an admission that letting experienced internationals leave in the summer and throwing the kids in this season was ill-judged.
The change of heart will do nothing for Chelsea's identity of course. Are they the big spending club of old or the place to be for the next generation of top players?
At the moment they are neither and at some point will have to make up their minds about what they want to be and stick to it if they want continued success.
But in the meantime, a convincing win at Bolton, signs that confidence is returning and a big-money signing on the way should be enough to lower Ancelotti's eyebrow just a little.
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Explore more:People: Daniel Levy, Roman Abramovich, Carlo Ancelotti Places: London, Europe, Olympic Stadium