Podcast Episode 4 – Turnbull Hutton


Castofthousands says: May 11, 2014 at 11:15 am ————————————- They certainly appear to …

Comment on Podcast Episode 4 – Turnbull Hutton by TallBoy Poppy.

Castofthousands says:
May 11, 2014 at 11:15 am
They certainly appear to be still trading as per the news story and are also taking season ticket monies from Celtic fans. The season ticket finance.com that you linked to appears to be one of several companies in the zebra group so perhaps the Scottish Clubs are dealt by one of them.

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Podcast Episode 4 – Turnbull Hutton
John Clark says:
May 10, 2014 at 9:56 pm

Podcast Episode 4 – Turnbull Hutton
ecobhoy says:
May 10, 2014 at 11:05 am
James Doleman says:
May 10, 2014 at 10:23 am
From the man himself. Bottom of the page.

Podcast Episode 4 – Turnbull Hutton
Barcabhoy says:May 10, 2014 at 7:03 pm
easyJambo says:May 10, 2014 at 7:32 pm
You need to look again to establish (-S)DM’s own pension contributions, particularly just before he stood down from chairmanship the first time. I’m sure he bumped them up to an eye-watering level in the final months before “ill-health” forced him to bail out.
Not able to do a proper search myself just now but perhaps one of the KdS boys could have a look in the archives from around 2009/10?

Recent Comments by TallBoy Poppy

The Case for a New SFA.
easyJambo October 20, 2015 at 4:28 pm #

Might be a little more difficult now that @pjz_1’s twitter account has been suspended.

The Case for a New SFA.
Barcabhoy 17th October 2015 at 6:53 pm #
I think Murray’s destiny was sealed by having to leave Fettes. (20k + p/a, not including board) when his father went broke.
The son of a coalman would get a tough time from the toffs – he’s not their type. He’s been driven ever since. A famouly generous man, also reputed to be a good cold reader and the type that would have a file on everybody he’s ever dealt with. The legendary wee black book of contacts that Irvine ‘lost’ before plod got their hands on it would also have been put to good use, backed up by Watson’s hair-trigger litigiousness.
I’m glad that Grossart, who is in print admitting to having an almost telepathic relationship with Murray, is finally beginning to get some scrutiny. You say his star has wained, Barca. I wouldn’t say that at all. I would suggest that he’s still very influential in almost every corridor of power. Murray’s continued ability to remain clean must be his retained ability to bring his ‘establishment’ chums down with him should he need to. I think we all know that day will never come.

The Case for a New SFA.
John Clark 15th October 2015 at 10:01 pm #
Thanks for taking the time to PM me, JC. I’ve sent you a copy of the OoC’s own guidelines on what ‘recognised’ court reporters may have access to. Judging by today’s reporting restrictions, the Crown are quite rightly trying to keep a lid on idle speculation. I’m hoping this will not go so far as to prevent fair and full reporting of proceedings when the bunfight starts in ernest. Is Mr Doleman’s shorthand up to speed?02

The Case for a New SFA.
Here’s an interesting report from The Drum pertaining to what was admitted into evidence in the Jerome case, and why:

The Case for a New SFA.
Big Pink 10th October 2015 at 12:30 am #

Not all journalists are in the NUJ, and not all NUJ members automatically get accreditation. The qualifying conditions are on the NUJ website – and given the nature of most of your work, BP, I think you might  have a reasonable case.
I would imagine the branch meetings would be pretty frosty though; freelances are a famously miserable lot.
As for accreditation to the Court; I really do think that it would be worth getting in touch with the appropriate office – they can only say no and I would imagine the few places available are already taken by the usual suspects. Given the high profile of the case though, I think it would be in the public interest for a full transcript to be available for publication somewhere. If I remember correctly, during a recent high-profile perjury trial the Office of Communications was putting out large amounts of material themselves on a daily basis.

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