Get business updates directly to your inboxSubscribeSee our privacy noticeThank you for subscribing!Law firms, landlords, tradesmen and IT suppliers are among those left out of pocket as a result of the demise of the Wigan sportswear firm, a fresh report reveals.JJB crashed into administration last month, which saw 2,200 jobs lost and 133 stores closed.Rival Sports Direct International, owned by Newcastle United owner Mike Ashley, bought 20 stores in a deal that will protect 550 jobs in the UK, including at its warehouse.But the remainder of the stores and the JJB Sports brand are still up for grabs, with administrators in the Manchester office of KPMG still in talks with a number of interested parties.Now, a statement of affairs report filed at Companies House details the level of JJB’s debt at the time it failed.It shows sportswear giant Adidas, whose address is given as Pepper Road, Hazel Grove, Stockport, is owed more than while Umbro, listed at Cheadle Royal Business Park, Cheshire, is owed Nike is also ownedThe report reveals JJB had of stock when it went bust.It adds that customers had unredeemed gift vouchers worth at the time the business entered administration.The report states the retailer’s unsecured creditors are unlikely to receive any of the money they are due. JJB was founded in 1971 by Dave Whelan, who sold it in 2007. His new firm, Dave Whelan Sports, is owed nearlyIn total, landlords were left out of pocket.
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Lately, people are breaking this practice and buying shoes online. The main reason for the major boost in online shopping is because we are becoming busier. It also mostly as we have access to all major designer brands, styles, sizes in one place. Brazil in 1970, wrote the great Uruguayan essayist and epigrammist Eduardo Galeano, “played a soccer worthy of her people’s yearning for celebration and craving for beauty”. It has become commonplace to argue ever since their grisly campaign to defend the World Cup in 1974 that the subsequent five decades have been spent in a kind of aesthetic wilderness, betraying the credo and paradigm of ‘the beautiful game’ in grim pursuit of defensive robustness to counterbalance the seemingly ad lib attacking ingenuity. A fear of being overrun by unyielding, ruthless opponents should Brazil return to first principles as they did under Tele Santana in 1982, the hypothesis goes, has reduced them to sacrificing the poetic for the prosaic..