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Remember, after Flip Saunders was fired, he later said he told Leonsis — not Grunfeld — to get rid of the knuckleheads. In fact, in an interview with me on “The Sports Fix” on ESPN 980, Saunders said he wanted them out from the day he arrived in 2009. Yet when he was fired in 2012, all but Arenas still were on the roster.

“I was a proponent from day one of changing that whole atmosphere,” Saunders said. “Having been in situations where we had success in both Detroit and in Minnesota, we didn’t have that. … When I was there, I made my feelings pretty well known. And actually when I left — and had meetings with Ted Leonsis when I left — I pretty much said the same thing.”

So let’s stop with the revisionist history of Grunfeld cleaning house. He didn’t do so until Leonsis heard it himself from Saunders.

Grunfeld doesn’t appear to be in any danger of going anywhere now. Some people want to hold a parade for him down Pennsylvania Avenue after this season’s results. After all, if Leonsis didn’t fire him before based on results — 312-490 before this season — he’s not going to fire him now.

So the general manager who gave Andray Blatche a $35 million contract extension will continue to be in charge of this franchise. It was the sort of personnel decision that dwarfs anything supporters would claim he should get credit for.

Speaking of credit — and blame — a Washington Post columnist once wrote the following about Grunfeld: “More than ever, it’s on Grunfeld now.”

That was in November 2008.

That’s the kind of accountability that leads to empty seats and reluctant crowds when your team gets to sixth game of the Eastern Conference semifinals nearly six years later.

Thom Loverro is co-host of “The Sports Fix,” noon to 2 p.m. daily on ESPN 980 radio and