Loading… The 22-year-old endured an excellent individual campaign for QPR this term, netting six times and chipping in with nine assists for the Championship side. Promoted Content7 Theories About The Death Of Our Universe2020 Tattoo Trends: Here’s What You’ll See This Year10 Hyper-Realistic 3D Street Art By Odeith10 Risky Jobs Some Women Do11 Strange Facts About Your Favorite TV ShowsThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read More9 Facts You Should Know Before Getting A TattooItalians Go Out On Balconies To Sing & Play Various InstrumentsWho Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?8 Things You Didn’t Know About Coffee7 Universities In The World Where Education Costs Too MuchWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World? Nigeria-born Bright Osayi-Samuel’s future at Queens Park Rangers remains uncertain as the winger continue to attract transfer interest from Premier League and Belgium.Advertisement The winger only has one year left on his contract at the Kiyan Prince Foundation Stadium, though, and is seemingly edging closer towards an exit.The Daily Mail recently claimed that QPR had accepted a bid in the region of £4.75m from Club Brugge, with the winger set to undergo a medical in Belgium.On the other hand, Football Insider cast doubt on Osayi-Samuel’s move to Belgium, though, claiming that the wide-man’s move to Brugge had collapsed, amid reported interest from Leicester, Brighton and Fulham.Read Also: Leicester defender wants to join Chelsea this summerHowever, Osayi-Samuel took to Instagram to provide an update on his current whereabouts after posting a picture of himself sitting on a plane, hinting that a move to Club Brugge is still on the cards.Reports suggest he landed in Ostend, Belgium on Tuesday afternoon from London where he is expected to commence a new adventure with a switch to the Belgian giants.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享
Scotiabank takeoverRepublic Financial Holdings Limited, the parent company of Republic Bank (Guyana), has not been granted permission by the Central Bank of Guyana for the purchase/acquisition of the operations of Scotiabank in Guyana.Governor at Central Bank of Guyana, Dr Gobind GangaThis was revealed by Governor at the Central Bank of Guyana, Dr Gobind Ganga, who told Guyana Times on Tuesday that the application was denied in light of concerns about “concentration” and “competition” which would have negative impacts on the country’s financial system.He stated that both banks were notified on Tuesday about the Central Bank of Guyana’s evaluation and position on this matter.“…to tell more specifically Republic Bank that we could not approve their application for the merger or acquisition of the assets because of a number of factors. But largely it would be the high level of concentration in the financial and/or banking system that would have had an impact on the health of the financial system with respect to systemic risks. In addition, with respect to cost because it would have led to lower cost efficiency meaning that competition would have been affected,” Ganga told this publication.According to Dr Ganga, had Republic Bank (Guyana) been allowed to forge ahead with its planned takeover of Scotiabank’s operations here then this would have resulted in systemic effects.“Meaning it could cause things happening in the financial system which we could not control…we would have indicated to Scotiabank that we don’t have a problem in terms of the bank wanting to sell but we would have liked for them to look into the areas where you would not have the concentration and you have a proper, potential buyer,” he added.Meanwhile, a senior financial and banking expert told this publication that it would be “preferable” if Scotiabank sells its operations to an international bank.“With oil and gas coming in, international banks are seeing more opportunities here and there are some of them that are doing due diligence,” the banking expert noted.In late November 2018, after the proposed buyout was announced, Opposition Leader Bharrat Jagdeo had stated that Republic Bank Limited’s acquisition of Scotiabank’s operations in Guyana could be unhealthy for the local financial sector.“From what I’ve seen – the figures that I’ve read about – is that the merged entity could control more than 50 per cent of our total assets in the banking sector and more than 50 per cent of total deposits. This is unhealthy and therefore I will support our regulators to uphold the law to avoid undue concentration in a single entity, which puts our entire financial system at risk,” the Opposition Leader stated.His statements came on the heels of the Canadian-based Scotiabank announcing that it has signed an agreement to sell its banking operations in Guyana and eight other Caribbean nations to Republic Financial Holdings Limited.