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Good question. My favourite topic. Firstly, Man Utd is NOT in the stock market. Manchester United is a private company after it was de-listed as a plc from the Stock Exchange when Malcolm Glazer took over the club. Now, the credit crunch affects not only football clubs but the world in general. Inflation is rising everywhere along with cost of living. Many loans became bad because of the economic meltdown. Though United has a total debt of £604m, they are not much in trouble as you believe. The debt was a result of a refinancing deal negotiated in 2006 to keep interest rates low. So you can see, even when there is financial turmoil and a banking fiasco around, United is not bothered by that at all. 330 million fans globally ensures very lucrative TV deals. The premier league gets paid with handsome money by broadcasters to secure the rights of airing the games. As a result, TV revenues are an all time high. Sponsorships are doing extremely well too. United just wrapped-up multi-million deals with Saudi Telecoms and Budweiser. AIG, United shirt sponsors, nearly went bust but it was bailed out by the US government no less. Should they decide to terminate their sponsorship deal with United, there are many other companies waiting in line who will take the opportunity to put their logo on United's shirt. Not to mention the gate receipts at Old Trafford with the attendance averaging about 75,000 per game. So you can see, there's nothing to be bothered at all. Now let's look at other clubs: Chelsea owes Roman Abramovich £670m. Should the Russian gets bored and calls it a day, Chelsea has to pay Abramovich in 18 months or go bust. Liverpool has a debt of about £300m. Seems manageable as it is only "half" of Chelsea's or United's debt. But you wonder why its American owners cannot raise the money to build its planned stadium. They blame the credit crunch for the delay, and one wonders how long this will last. Also, their debts are secured in the United States, the place where the meltdown started and hit badly. Contrast that with United's whose loans are secured in the UK where the economy is generally more stable, and you get a picture how the credit crunch affects Liverpool more than any other club. Arsenal, they are doing prudently. But they are not doing great either. About £150m in debt. Due to payments to service loans for the building of their stadium, Arsenal have not seen big money signings. Whether or not the failure to attract big names is the reason for their title drought, it is clear that they can't spend big unless debts are cleared. So you can see who are astute businessmen in the football money league.
Thats a great question, the news reported that west ham's owner has lost a substantial amount of cash because o the crisis. Zola now can't buy any players and may have to sell to help the team. chealski's boss saw most of his wealth wiped out recently (he's still a couple billion strong, poor man) The big factor is clubs that have been bought and loaded with debt, manure, Liverpool are at risk in a big way. If the owners liquidate or can't pay the loans, it would be dangerous to each clubs long term futures. Although most people don't really care about manure. ;-o
They will probably go down because of the economical crisis less people can afford to go watch them play so Man. United's income will decrease.
Manure will die with a dept of 600 mill waaaaaw and the resent credit crunch.looks like no more 16-30 mil over priced players for fergie next transfer. man poop relies on summer transfers lets see how this one will work out for them with a budget of on 20 mil or to be forced to sell players before buying . mississippi ARSENES RED AND WHITE ARMY WE TRUST EPL CL CC & FAC GLORY GLORY GLORY> YEAR OF THE GUNNERSSSSSSS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!