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There wasn’t much going for Crystal Palace when the CPFC2010 consortium, comprising co-Chairmen Steve Parish and Martin Long in addition to Stephen Browett and Jeremy Hosking, arrived to save the club just minutes from possible liquidation nearly two years ago.
With a large debt and without ownership of the ground, the one thing the four-strong group of life-long Crystal Palace fans knew the club had was an excellent academy with a track record of producing young players ready for first team football. In a frank interview with Footy Matters, Steve Parish revealed that the Elite Player Performance Plan (EPPP), a concept voted for by the 46 of the 72 Football League clubs, could put this crown jewel of Crystal Palace at risk.
The EPPP is a set of 25 proposals aimed at improving the quality of young players produced in England. Crystal Palace and the five other Championship clubs applying for Category One status already fulfil much of the checklist needed but could fail on technicalities leading Parish to question “what exactly is it that they are trying to achieve, one minute they want a school at the training ground the next we are told this doesn’t matter but the changing rooms have to be rebuilt and the whole facility has to be on one site?
He is not alone in having concerns about the EPPP particularly the fixed compensation on which subject both UEFA and FIFA have previously raised concerns, and ex-England manager Fabio Capello too voiced an opinion that fixed compensation for youth players is unfair to the developing club. With the ambiguity over the criteria coupled with the ability of Category One clubs to take players from fellow Category One clubs, it is easy to see why Parish thinks the EPPP “is purely there so that the Arsenals, Chelsea’s and Manchester Citys can get the players they want” while pointing out “I’m sure this is why Manchester United voted against the proposals” as a club that develops great talent they are all too vulnerable now from their players being taken at 14,15,and 16 years old for paltry sums. Parish also feels that the EPPP is “a charter for agents to tout around the kids to clubs for a fixed price” meaning more money will be leaving the game.
Parish, who is also a amateur racing driver, had this parting thought on EPPP: “Personally, I think the fixed compensation aspect of it [EPPP] will end because UEFA and FIFA don’t like it and the first time a big Premier league club loses a starlet they have invested in from the age of 8 through to 16 for a couple of hundred grand there will be hell to pay”. This detachment from reality has meant that clubs find themselves in financial difficulties after failing to live the dream of attaining and maintaining top flight status. When CPFC2010 bought the club their idea was “to create a financially sustainable model; if we get to the Premier League great, if not it doesn’t matter”  but they’ve soon come to realise they must get to the top flight as financial sustainability at this level is not easy to reach. The battle to get promoted from the Championship is “like an arms race, with one club starting the rest off”  but Parish believes that “there needs to be governance around the money clubs spend as too many owners are a danger to themselves. Parish hopes FFP will start curing this and that clubs will become sustainable while remaining competitive. The position of football in this context is one that needs clarification; the EU treats football like a normal business whereas it is a competition. Without this clarification, there is danger that a club or player could challenge any aspect of how football works and this could “bring the whole house down”.
When purchasing the club, CPFC2010 had to satisfy the Fit and Proper Person Test (FPPT) but does Parish think the FPPT is enough to ensure clubs are not put into risky hands?
Clubs are linked to their communities so the responsibility of their well-being should be shared by the people in a position to influence matters.

This is a point Palace’s co-chairman is immensely passionate about; the link between a club and the community it serves “clubs are a focal point for their community,” Crystal Palace have, under CPFC2010, been involved in a number of community initiatives including a Study Centre at Selhurst Park where local children can also play five-a-side football and forging links with endeavours of Palace fans. While these community ties are important, they also help all clubs attract new fans, however, this is not easy for clubs like Palace based in London and plying their trade in the second tier. As with most owners of clubs outside the Premier League, the men in charge of Palace have a number of concerns about the sport and where it is headed.
But despite this, Parish remains optimistic and is aware of the positive influence football has in society for a broad demographic. CPFC2010 are open in their communication with fans, engaging on message boards and Twitter. By and large, fans want their teams to play aesthetically pleasing football with the current situation at West Ham stirring much debate. While owners may want the beautiful game to played is a fluid way and managers may promise to play “a bit like Barcelona” in interviews, playing style comes second to results when it comes to clubs in the Championship, an admission that comes as Palace’s own manager coming under the scrutiny of fans who want a more expansive approach on the pitch.
The bottom line is “this is a tough division to get out of and very physical; all the Davids [David Gold and David Sullivan] and Sam will be worried about is getting out of this division”. His passion for football is clear as he spoke about Four Year Plan, the BBC’s recent documentary which followed QPR’s owners from their purchase of the club to promotion to the top flight.
Parish added: “While it was unusual and insane, they put a lot of money into the club and they cared and had an opinion. As we're reminded most recently by Gracepoint, Fox's so-so remake of the brilliant mystery series Broadchurch (shown here on BBC America), the British seem to have a knack for executing certain genres with more sophisticated aplomb. After a freak accident kills off the entire extended British royal family, a slovenly American lounge singer is found to be the closest heir to the throne. During the 1660s, a teenage maid (Scarlett Johansson) in the Netherlands becomes a model for painter Johannes Vermeer (Colin Firth). Gillian Lesley Gilbert is an English musician, keyboardist, guitarist and singer, best known as a member of New Order and a founding member of The Other Two. Wanting to complete their line-up with someone they knew well and whose musical skill and style was compatible with their own, New Order invited Gilbert to join the band during the early part of October 1980, as keyboardist and guitarist. She had already played with Joy Division a number of times, filling in for both Curtis and Sumner playing guitar. Gilbert's first live performance with New Order occurred at The Squat in Manchester on 25 October 1980.

As New Order members Sumner and Hook had already produced music outside New Order, Gilbert and Morris formed their own band, The Other Two. Consequently Gilbert stopped touring with New Order in 1998 so that she can care for her daughter. This is how your name and profile photo will appear on Panoramio if you connect this Google+ account. Included in the proposals are ideas to change the way youth football is played such as reducing pitch size to facilitate technical development. This is why he is strongly in favour of Financial Fair Play (FFP) which he sees as the best way to keep the sport competitive. Steve Lansdowne at Bristol City recently admitted as much; previously against FFP he has experienced the overspending that the passion and fan pressure can result in.
But he feels there is a risk; a club could take FPP to the European Courts to challenge to legality and there is a chance they could win. With this in mind, a question also needs to be asked, according to Parish, of the sellers of a club.
Parish maintained this openness with Footy Matters when discussing other aspects of football and in particular relating to club ownership, providing a bit of insight for the curious. They are challenging for promotion against a backdrop of discontent at Sam Allardyce’s approach not being the traditional West Ham way. After a period of instability, Crystal Palace fans can look forward to an era of progressive ownership while the rest of football in England could very well be grateful to Steve Parish in years to come should his highlighting of the pitfalls of EPPP play a part in a revision of the proposals. However, an area of controversy in the plans surrounds the ability of clubs to snatch young players for minimal fixed compensation. Also some owners are buying clubs for self-glorification and when things do not go their way leave the club in a financial mess”.
The film scored three Osca (more…)During the 1660s, a teenage maid (Scarlett Johansson) in the Netherlands becomes a model for painter Johannes Vermeer (Colin Firth).

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