But in a startling display of respect for his former Australian captain, the spin genius called for Mark Taylor to be chief executive of Australian cricket.
With a highly-anticipated set of revelations on his personal website Warne said he would release after his scathing criticism of cricket officials on Monday, the spin champion called for a complete overhaul of all cricket operations in his own country.
Warne took a pointed swipe at his nation's now highly controversial and severely criticised rotation system at Test, One-Day and Twenty20 levels.
"Too much chopping and changing leads to insecurity, players then start to look out for themselves and over their shoulder, this breeds selfishness," he said.
Warne's outrage completes a summer at loggerheads with cricket officials, that included constant swipes at national selection and administration issues as well as his own penalties in the Big Bash League where the Test record-breaker was captain of the Melbourne Stars.
Warne wants former New Zealand batting star and captain Stephen Fleming as Australia's coach and called for an assistant support staff panel including his former teammate Darren Lehmann, Mike Hussey, Michael Bevan, Merv Hughes and Bruce Reid.
Warne wants former Test wicket-keeping superstar Rod Marsh to head the national selection panel, alongside Glenn McGrath, Damien Martyn and Mark Waugh.
He took a significant swipe, again, at Cricket Australia's recent appointment of former Wallabies player Pat Howard as high performance general manager.
"All the above people are cricket people, not rugby, tennis or from any other sporting code," Warne wrote on his official website.
"They all understand the game of cricket, they have lived and breathed the game for a long time and most importantly have the best interests of Australian cricket at heart, along with being super passionate and above all, they just love the game."
Warne urged Cricket Australia to get back to basics.
"Cricket is a simple game; sure it has room and a place for scientific research and current technology, which can help learn about an opponent, but not instead of using your cricket brain, together they can work hand in hand," he said.
"Technology can help in recovery, but so can sleep and a common sense approach to recovery.
"It’s time to go back to basics.
"Too many people are justifying their existence."