It’s strange with Karren Brady.
West Ham vice-chairwoman, and yet also a regular columnist for a national newspaper, regularly discussing what is happening at other Premier League clubs and often criticizing and / or judging those she speaks about.
I think for a lot of people it just looks unprofessional at best.
Why West Ham will allow this is a mystery, as is the Premier League. Karren Brady publicly debates and sometimes criticizes those who run other Premier League clubs.
She has now spoken out on the recent events in St. James Park (see below).
In her play stated: ‘[Newcastle] Supporters interviewed about their view of new owner Saudi Arabia, with their – how shall we put it kindly? – dubious moral dilemmas, said this was an issue for another day. ‘
When someone starts talking about morals / moral dilemmas, I think they need to be sure that they are on fairly safe ground.
Definition of morality (s) – ‘standards of behavior; Principles of right and wrong. ‘
Essentially, when we talk about morals, it’s about applying your own personal morals to someone else and seeing how they develop.
For many people who apply their own morals to those who own West Ham, they will find that the Hammers’ property falls short given how they made their fortune.
In fact, if I apply other people’s morals to those who own Premier League clubs, I believe I would only trust 100% that club ownership would definitely pass the moral test – Delia Smith and her cooking skills on TV and writing books about wealth.
As Delia herself could say, ‘Let’s have you!’
Karren Brady writes in The Sun – October 8, 2021:
“Cheering scenes around St. James’ Park on Thursday evening following the announcement that Mike Ashley has left the club after 14 years as the owner.
I’m sure he was just as happy as the supporters to be out there.
For what he hoped would be a love affair between them on the order of Romeo and Juliet, resulting in such an unforgiving breakup as Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt, with both parties happy to see their backs.
Supporters interviewed about their view of new owner Saudi Arabia, with their – how shall we put it kindly? – dubious moral dilemmas, said this was an issue for another day.
I suspect saying goodbye to Ashley and welcoming an owner with a fortune of £ 320 billion could mean that day never comes for her.
But what the rest of the Premier League, football authorities, and the Crouch review are going to make of it. . . Well, that day will come, I’m sure of it. ‘