Continuing his tirade against former India coach Greg Chappell, ex-captain Sourav Ganguly has called the Australian “mad”.It was during Chappell’s tenure that Ganguly was axed from the team, but with India team’s performance going down constantly, Chappell was shown the door in 2007 after a two-year stint.As India prepare for the four-Test series Down Under, reports have surfaced that Chappell would ‘demystify’ Sachin Tendulkar and other prominent players in the Indian line-up.However, Ganguly feels that it was a good news for the Indian camp, especially the kind of record Chappell enjoys when it comes giving coaching.”He has been a selector and also the head of their academy (Centre of Excellence in Brisbane) and he has been thrown out from there as well,” Ganguly told Aaj Tak . “When he came to India, it was said that his Australian mindset won’t work here but he couldn’t work in the Australian set up as well.”Ganguly went on to add that Chappell had been a complete failure in every coaching assignment and said that it’s evident that the problem actually lies with him and not with the teams he has worked with.”People should realise that the problem lies with him; he is the one making mistakes. A person can be wrong once but if he commits the same mistake again and loses his job for that, then that man to me is mad,” he said. “So, I am glad that he is getting attached to the Australian team, it is good news for the Indian team. I am not surprised.”advertisementGanguly recalled that the then India captain Rahul Dravid just couldn’t gather the courage to speak against the Aussie despite being fully aware that things were heading in the wrong direction.”Dravid is the sort of person who wanted everything to be good. He knew that what was happening was wrong but he did not have the guts to revolt and say that it was wrong because after what happened to me during the Zimbabwe tour, any captain would have wanted to maintain peace in the dressing room which is quite right,” recalled Ganguly. It is believed that Ganguly, who was the captain of the Indian team when Chappell took over in 2005, played a pivotal role in getting the Aussie the job. But Chappell did little to improve their relations and in his autobiography, he called Ganguly a “panicker” who could not handle pressure situations.Ganguly said that Chappell never really thought about the welfare of Indian cricket and was too adamant in implementing his plans. “You can say that Chappell’s foresight and thinking was not cricket-oriented. He came here with a personal vendetta and it didn’t work with Indian cricket. His mind used to work in a different way. His rule in life was my way or the highway,” he said.