Did that empty out the $90m Future Fund they built up during the 2007-11 Next Generation Strategy?
the AFL seems to be paying its loan at a rate of knots...down to 95m - 80m paid last year it seems
they dumped it into general revenue. Capital reserve is 60m now - set to be 120m by the end of 2022.Did that empty out the $90m Future Fund they built up during the 2007-11 Next Generation Strategy?
Must have, given cash at bank in 2017 was $105m and $175m in 2018 for the parent company.
yeah. I thought i was missing something when i read it.So 2016, 2017,2018 they lodged accounts with consolidated and parent company info all through the report, but 2019 its all consolidated info.
Sorry forgot to tell you I have the 3 page minimalist stuff they handed out at the AGM 4 weeks ago.yeah. I thought i was missing something when i read it.
incidentally Ports report is up but not purchaseable. Koch offered to send it to me the other day, but proesmuably forgot.
Had a quick look at NRL and was surprised with NRL having $181m in the bank. Then noticed they had current liabilities item of other payables of $105m and thought WTF is that?
As John Wood would say - past performance is not a reliable indicator of future performance.The fact that west coast have repeatedly reported their financial outcome with and without the lathlain grants demonstrates this hang up of yours is misguided.
Yes.Brisbane are having their $70m investment entirely funded externally. Would the figure including the depreciation of Springwood really be more meaningful than the one without?
My understanding is that, prior to West Coast entry in 1987, the WAFL average H & A round was c. 40,000.I could be wrong but even with the new stadium there are still the same amount of fans going to the footy very week in WA than there was in the 1970/80's.
I know that was the case back at Subi, possibly more now, but on the other hand maybe less as a % of the population.
NFL ie HQ was a tax exempt not for profit body until about 2015 but I think Commissioner Roger Goodell's US$30m+ salary is one reason why they accepted a change to being taxed. His executive team would earn at least what he does in total. its now about US$40m and he signed a US$200m, 6 year deal a couple of years ago, which includes incentives.3. Is there any other Not-For-Profit organisation in Australia and/or the world (excluding the USA) that pays (including all bonuses, super & other benefits/fringe benefits) its executives, collectively, approx. c. $10.4m pa? Or more?
And the NFP organisation CEO more than $1.8m. Or more?
Ditto the above, for USA-based organisations*
* Exclude the CEO salaries of :-
. The National Boys & Girls Club of America.
. The Metropolitan Museum Of Art, New York
. National Jewish Health, USA
. National Centre For Missing & Exploited Children, USA
Charity Navigator found that CEOs of charities devoted to animals and the environment tend to get paid slightly lesser than those that work for human causes.money.cnn.com