By Mark Smith

24th Oct, 2022 | 7:10pm

Super Computer drops Leeds United relegation prediction in Premier League

Leeds United now stand a 35% chance of being relegated from the Premier League this season after yet another defeat on Sunday 23rd October.

The Whites crumbled to a 3-2 defeat against Fulham as Jesse Marsch has managed to take two points from a possible 24 in his last eight matches.

Data experts Five Thirty Eight have used their Super Computer to come up with the odds, with Leeds fourth favourite to drop into the Championship now.

Only Bournemouth, Wolves and Nottingham Forest are below the Whites, although the Cherries do have more points as things stand than Leeds.

That makes the fixture against Gary O’Neil’s men even more important on the 5th of November, with Liverpool and Spurs to come either side of that.

Both of those fixtures are away though, with many believing that Marsch may not see past those three games if he fails to turn things around quickly.

Embarrassing.

After valiantly going down against Arsenal, the two performances that followed against Leicester and Fulham were simply laughable from Leeds.

Marsch made huge changes for both games, and it only proves that he has no clue what his best side is, as he simply throws some players out and hopes for the best.

There are no plans for immediate change at Elland Road either, meaning the American will be given the chance to go to Anfield, where it could simply get embarrassing.

Leeds were predicted to finish 14th or higher by this same supercomputer only last week, but the turmoil of these results has no been spelt out clearly.

Trouble is brewing in West Yorkshire, and it won’t be long until that gap to safety starts to grow, no matter if there has only been 11 games played or not.

It’s time for accountability, is anyone going to stand up and be counted? Whether it’s the players, management or the board – all three are failing right now.

In other Leeds United news, this player could be first in the Elland Road boardroom as new contract talks may take centre stage