Every time the mentally challenged go on rampage torching their houses and stab themselves all over body, some myths and theories point to business charms.
The primitive theories suggest that such madness signals charms working for someoneâ€™s business enterprises like maize mills and grocery shops.
Something along those thin lines has, for years, been happening at Big Bullets. Again and again.
Having failed to bulldoze out coach Eddington Ngâ€™onamo, the fans and trustees are on the Malinda Chinyama-led executive committee.
The fans and the trustees always speak the same language. Of utter destruction.
They are the only blameless people at Bullets.
You can bet your bottom kwacha that every time sanity is returning to Bullets, the fans and the trustees will find a common voice to get someone out.
Now if you are Bullets fan, you have seen dramatic rise of this giant from abject misery and yet chaos is returning you must be wondering as to whose charm is at the centre of all this.
For some at Bullets, sowing seeds of confusion is the surest way of remaining relevant.
Bulletsâ€™ peace spells doom for them. It means no control of gate takings, the squad and coaches.
The trusteesâ€™ argument is that Bullets, with Carlsberg Malawi Limited sponsorship trickling in, have no ground to struggle paying players. Chinyama and his group must explain.
But why did the trustees not bother about last yearâ€™s financial accounts when the club was without a sponsor?
Do the trustees and fans have a clue of how the executive kept the team going last season?
No domestic team survives on gate collections, grants and playersâ€™ transfer fees, hence my opinion is that the Chinyamaâ€™s team must have been pumping in their resources into the club.
Yet, the trustees have gone a step further taking control of the clubhouse they failed to establish since the teamâ€™s birth in 1967.
There is nothing wrong in demanding accountability, but there is everything wrong with the timing and the involvement of supporters who have no mandate whatsoever on a venture they never invested in.
Chinyama should, instead of appearing to buy public sympathy, indeed produce the accounts. But, as long as these elements persist, that is a temporary remedy.
Malawi clubs cannot continue to be at the mercy of rowdy fans. The clubs must be run by business entrepreneurs/firms and not elected individuals.
For example, in South Africa, Kaizer Motaung runs Kaizer Chiefs, Jomo Sono manages Jomo Cosmos while Irvin Khoza has Orlando Pirates (all South Africa). Twine Phiri owns Caps United in Zimbabwe.
These teamsâ€™ fans voice their concerns, but they have no business on management matters. Only shareholders have as the teams are commercial entities with legal personalities.
Dean Josiah Banda, although not yet breaking even with his Epac FC, could be the model of a future Malawi football club.