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It seems like we've gone at least a whole two days without Adnan Januzaj hogging the headlines, but he's back and the Mail has gone to town on the in-demand teenager.
The 18-year-old burst into the public spotlight when inspiring Manchester United to victory over Sunderland, and a tug o' war has been going on between a host of nations for his services.
Januzaj is eligible to play for a host of countries due to his place of birth and family connections. Residency rules mean he could qualify to play for England in the future, and Three Lions boss Roy Hodgson has already spoken publicly about bringing the midfielder into the fold.
The Mail has taken up the baton and published an in-depth piece on the youngster's rise to prominence.
And to accompany that, the paper's Matt Lawton has penned an article saying Januzaj wants to play for England, if the residency laws, which state that he has to have lived in England for five years, can be circumnavigated.
In his piece, Lawton writes:
Adnan Januzaj will choose England as his international team if the Football Association can overcome the obstacle of the five-year residency rule.
Sources close to the Januzaj family have confirmed this, as Sportsmail reveals the story behind the most wanted teenager in European football.
The key for the FA is how long Januzaj would have to wait for international clearance, because after two years in England—he joined United at 16—he has another three years before he would be considered eligible by FIFA to represent his adopted country.
England manager Roy Hodgson and FA chairman Greg Dyke have spoken of their desire to at least look at the possibility of recruiting Januzaj and that could begin with an application for a British passport and a possible legal challenge to the current residency rules.
Lawton also states that his sources claim the player would actually prefer to play for Kosovo if they were to become a recognised FIFA nation.
So, to sum up, the player would prefer Kosovo but would choose England if he could secure a passport and win a legal challenge to the current residency rules.