That's a super good point. Feral's strategy may have been eye-roll inducing when Dark Kat was already tagged by Jake and Chance, but Chance's entitlement and refusal to obey orders was also a mistake. They got the raw deal for it, and are paying the price themselves. On the flip side, without that insubordination and disagreement with Feral's tactics as commander, the city wouldn't have the pair of vigilantes it wound up needing. On a personal note, I like that both sides are right and wrong, even if the SWAT Kats are ultimately more sympathetic.There's also his temper. He has a tendency to lash out without thinking, which is why he and Jake are even in the situation they're in.
He also reacts without thinking, like, say, tossing Ann at a monster and into a magma pit? He may have intended to save her, but there's a lot that could have gone wrong with that move. Ballsy, and hilariously appalling, but I hope his patterns blowback in a significant way later on, for good ol' storytelling's sake.
Yeeaaaahhh. Jake's surprisingly lenient about that, too. Chance going to anger management courses has often been a running gag in the back of my mind. I could see him getting in trouble for road rage/street racing and legally required to go, too.And why he apparently has no idea that TVs can be turned off if you don't like what's playing on them, so you don't need to shatter or paint over their screens. In fact, Chance's behavior in this regard is rather puzzling to me, as, with a few exceptions, most characters I've seen petulantly ruin TV sets have been villains (such as the Joker doing it twice in 1989's Batman). If Chance is to be a positive role model for, well, anyone, he might need to learn to control his temper or at least channel it more positively.
In either case, these two work wonders together as a team, but peppering in more dysfunction and error would help make them more "human" to audiences and challenge the characters, too. Even best friends fight sometimes, and experts make mistakes.