Is there any theorem which states any general linear connection can be decomposed into another linear connection plus the contortion tensor ? i didn't find any References

It is a shame that this question is skipped in almost all modern textbooks! Nakahara only has half the story, but at least has the word contorsion (which physicists love to misspell in all possible variants and thus is difficult to google)... I know of no other modern textbook. There's a general contortion operation, sometimes called the Schouten braces in physicists' index calculus: $$T_{\{abc\}} := T_{abc}  T_{bca} + T_{cab}$$ See Schouten, p.132 formula (3.7). (From this combined with index juggling and slot mishmash some of the deepest calculatorial confusions in theoretical physics have repeatedly arisen...). The Schouten braces can also be applied to the nonmetricity tensor $\nabla g$: Theorem: Let $\nabla$ be a (Koszul) covariant derivative with torsion $T$. Let $g$ be an arbitrary pseudoRiemannian metric with LeviCivita connection $\nabla^\circ$. There are 2 $g$dependent contortion operators which embody Schouten braces plus index juggling, $C_1^g$ and $C_2^g$, whose details depend on your favorite variant of total covariant Koszul derivative, such that $$\nabla=\nabla^\circ+\frac{1}{2}C_1^g\cdot\nabla g+C_2^g\cdot T$$ (Thus $C_2^g\cdot T$ is +/ the contorsion, i.e. the contortion of torsion.) The only serious reference I have for this theorem is J.A.Schouten, RicciCalculus 2nd ed., p.132 formula (3.5). 


Check out Kobayashi and Nomizu's Foundations of Differential Geometry, Volume 1. On page 159, when proving the existence of the LeviCivita connection (Theorem IV.2.2), they pick an arbitrary metric connection and add the contorsion tensor to it and show that it is a metric connection with vanishing torsion. Hence any metric connection can be written as the difference of the LeviCivita connection and its contorsion tensor. Another reference is Section 7.2.6 of Nakahara's Geometry, Topology, and Physics. See equations (7.30)(7.35) for Nakahara's derivation. 

