Whose assets are they anyway?

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Just to add to my last, Celtic had included the …

Comment on Whose assets are they anyway? by Homunculus.

Just to add to my last, Celtic had included the payments to the trust for Juninho in the accounts. Brian Quinn simply felt that there were potential tax issues and wanted to get it sorted.

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Whose assets are they anyway?
jimbo 10th November 2015 at 10:42 pm

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The FOIA, or more accurately FOSIA as we have our own act only relates to Scottish public authorities.

You can get more details here.

http://www.itspublicknowledge.info/YourRights/WhocanIask.aspx


Whose assets are they anyway?
GoosyGoosy 10th November 2015 at 9:06 pm

Sorry, but why should the largest creditor not get a vote on such an important issue. Or be asked to curtail their vote in any way.

Are you seriously suggesting someone owed £900 should have a say in this but someone owed £90,000,000 should not. As to getting a vote but “restricting it” in the way you suggest, on what possible basis would that work.

HMRC are by far the largest creditor, if there is a vote and I have no idea whether BDO will decide to do that (if they even can) then HMRC should have their say in it.

Can I just point out that HMRC are in fact you and me and everyone else in the country. Any money they get goes back to the Treasury to be used in running the country.


Whose assets are they anyway?
JC

Yet another of the specious arguments.

We should all listen to Martin O’Neill and Paul Lambert when they express an opinion on this.

Why is that exactly, why is their opinion more valid than say a 27 year old Partick Thistle season ticket holder.

I would suggest her opinion on Scottish football and what is best for it would be just as valid as either of theirs.

And even that is a specious argument in a way. What we should be looking at is what is right. That’s a different argument but it still stands, why is what Martin O’Neill or Paul Lambert thinks is right or wrong more valid than anyone else’s opinion.


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