- Eddie Jones has been blasted by Australia followers
- The coach walked away from the Wallabies
- He has been labelled ‘an entire coward’
Jones, 63, resigned from his submit on Sunday, admitting he ‘acquired the timing improper’ and ‘needed to eat s***’ throughout a turbulent 10 months in cost through which he gained simply two video games.
His loyalty to the job has also been called into question, amid hypothesis that Jones held talks with the Japanese federation over their head coach function previous to the World Cup.
Australia were duly knocked out in the pool stage in France and Jones, who signed a profitable contract till 2027, stop regardless of pledging to steer the staff till the house match in 4 years.
And Wallabies followers have taken to X, previously referred to as Twitter, to blast the veteran coach for his disastrous spell in cost.
Eddie Jones has been blasted by Australia followers after quitting the Wallabies
Followers took to X to brandish the coach a ‘full coward’ and an ’embarrassment’
‘Eddie Jones is an entire coward departing the Wallabies,’ one fan posted. ‘However not a shock.’
‘Eddie Jones – embarrassment,’ one other fan mentioned. ‘Hopefully we get the brave blossoms in our pool 2027.’
A 3rd fan posted: ‘Undecided who/what’s the greater joke in the intervening time… the Wallabies, Eddie Jones or the senior rugby directors.’
‘Eddie Jones has resigned as Australian rugby coach as there’s nonetheless groups on the planet he hasn’t run into the bottom but.’
The Australian claims Jones won’t obtain a payout after he met with Rugby Australia powerbrokers Phil Waugh and Hamish McLennan over the weekend, the place they agreed to half methods amicably.
‘It is the outdated equation that if you’d like success you have to must get the timing proper and you have to have a possibility to do it,’ Jones mentioned.
‘Now I’ve acquired the timing improper, as a result of we’re not prepared for the change but.
‘However hopefully possibly what I could be is a catalyst for change and folks will begin to see, we actually must get onto this now [changing Australian rugby’s high performance system].’