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Police raid Eddie Hayson's Stiletto brothel - Racing Talk - Racehorse TALK

Author Topic: Police raid Eddie Hayson's Stiletto brothel  (Read 16486 times)

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Offline Arsenal

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« 2012-Dec-21, 08:29 AM Reply #25 »
Nothing I noticed in the 7.30 Report had any reference to Eddie...or his house of ill fame as it would have been called in the days when such establishments were illegal but tolerated and in some cases controlled by crooked cops and guvments which looked the other way.......the focus was on the joint investigation by Fairfax and themselves following a NSW police raid in March which led to the arrests of a couple of crooked customs officers and cleaners and other airport workers in the pay of criminals.....the names of those in the frame.... appeared to be of middle east extraction.

ABC iview would probably have the program online for anyone interested.

Online jfc

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« 2012-Dec-21, 08:54 AM Reply #26 »

Online jfc

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« 2013-Feb-10, 04:13 PM Reply #27 »

Rumpelstiltskin

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« 2013-Mar-26, 11:17 AM Reply #28 »
.
« Last Edit: 2014-May-07, 10:51 AM by MagiC~* »

Offline Lert

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« 2013-Mar-26, 03:12 PM Reply #29 »
I wouldn't be too harsh on these jockeys.
I am sure they are just using the facilities at Mr Hayson's establishment to help keep their weight down.
And I am sure they would be paying full market rates too.
Move on. Nothing to see here.

Offline The Baker

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« 2013-Mar-27, 01:36 PM Reply #30 »
Lert

Maybe Albo should go there for his "theraputic massages"   :lol:

Online jfc

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« Last Edit: 2014-Aug-19, 05:44 AM by jfc »

Online jfc

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« 2014-Aug-20, 04:30 AM Reply #32 »
BROTHEL owner Eddie Hayson is on the brink of bankruptcy after declaring himself insolvent with $52 million in debts.

Hayson, one of Australia’s biggest gamblers, claims to be down to his last $100 and “boarding” in a waterfront northern beaches apartment after offloading most of his assets. The flamboyant punter, who recently announced he was selling his famed Sydney brothel Stiletto, filed for insolvency with the Australian Financial Security Authority on August 8.

The one-time racing identity has listed 12 creditors and the amounts he owes, including the Australian Tax Office ($4.2 million), Sportsbet ($1.6 million) and former rugby league star Luke Davico ($1 million). The move means Hayson’s dwindling asset pool will be put under the microscope by insolvency firm, Jones Partners, to see how much, if any, can be recovered for creditors. An offer will be made to creditors of an amount Hayson is able to pay.

Under law, the offer can be ­accepted if 75 per cent of creditors vote in favour. If the offer is rejected, Hayson, who listed his profession as “adult industry”, is at risk of being bankrupted or pursued in court. Sportsbet has already obtained a bankruptcy order against Hayson from the Federal Circuit Court in Melbourne. The insolvency documents revealed Hayson has been known as Edmund O’Brien and Edward Hayden in the past 10 years and paint a picture of a man in a financial corner.

In the past five years Hayson has “sold, transferred or given away” three Porsches, a BMW and a Lexus, the documents said. He sold three properties, including a mansion on Balmoral Beach and a Dural estate for either no profit or a six figure loss, according to property records. In the section that asks how much cash Hayson has on him or in the bank he entered “$100”.

The only property he claims to own, with his brother, is a townhouse in Waverton that he holds “as trustee pursuant to (the) will of Sadie Hayson”.

Hayson wrote he is owed $7.6 million by Hayson Bloodstock, the racehorse company he previously was a director of, which was put under external administration in April.

However, he expects the return on the loan to be “nil”.

While a date for the creditors’ meeting is yet to be set, The Sunday Telegraph can reveal seven of the 12 creditors are linked to Hayson through business or family networks.

One creditor is his brother, who loaned Hayson $6.6 million between 2009 and 2012, the documents said. Two others are Blackfeather Pty Ltd and Dalway Enterprises, which loaned Hayson $9.6 million and $9.2 million ­respectively, the documents said.

According to company records, Hayson is a director Blackfeather, which is under administration, and the company’s principle place of business is at Stiletto.

Dalway Enterprises owns the building that houses Stiletto and is owned by Anthony Sherlock, 72, of Mosman. Mr Sherlock was director of Hayson Bloodstock with Hayson and is the current director of Psyche Holdings which is listed to be owed $1.06 million by Hayson, the documents said.

“It’s well documented that I’ve had financial issues but I’m ­addressing them and I’d rather do it this way to be upfront and ­resolve the issues so I can move forward,” Hayson said.

Online arthur

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« 2014-Aug-20, 11:16 AM Reply #33 »
“It’s well documented that I’ve had financial issues but I’m ­addressing them and I’d rather do it this way to be upfront and ­resolve the issues so I can move forward,” Hayson said.


He sounds like an 'upfront' sort of guy . .

Offline dubbledee

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« 2014-Aug-20, 11:32 AM Reply #34 »
Yes, and obviously a man of principle, too.

the company’s principle place of business is at Stiletto

Ya can't trust spell-chequers these daze.   :lol:

Disgraceful.  emthdown

Online arthur

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« 2014-Aug-20, 11:36 AM Reply #35 »
Yes, and obviously a man of principle, too.

the company’s principle place of business is at Stiletto

Ya can't trust spell-chequers these daze.    :lol:  

Disgraceful.  emthdown


They don't pick up 'hole-sale' either

Online jfc

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« 2014-Aug-20, 11:58 AM Reply #36 »
Just tried to confirm some of the background of the Hayson dynasty.

Tom Hayson is the patriarch, and I'd guess him to be Eddie's grandfather.

Kevin Perkins (spokesmodel for the Waterhouse dynasty) wrote a book Dare to Dream about Tom.

Reading of the Hayson family alleged to be "serial bankrupts", as well as Kate McClymont's uncharitable take on the book has really piqued my interest.

Unfortunately further information is not coming to hand.

https://groups.google.com/forum/#!topic/aus.education/_bruBxtoEaA

Offline Lert

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« 2014-Aug-20, 01:17 PM Reply #37 »

They don't pick up 'hole-sale' either
Are you talking about the "product" available from Eddie's establishment?

Online arthur

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« 2014-Aug-20, 02:18 PM Reply #38 »
I will have to rely on you for information such as that  :shy:

Online jfc

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« 2016-Mar-12, 06:37 AM Reply #39 »

Offline PoisonPen7

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« 2016-Mar-12, 07:26 AM Reply #40 »
What hasn't Eddie been up to?

http://www.smh.com.au/nsw/eddie-haysons-increasingly-desperate-world-20160310-gng9da.html


Hayson has been one of the nation's biggest gamblers. In 2006 he joined forces with another big-time punter, Steve Fletcher. The pair put $60,000 on the favourite, Lucy's Light. But moments before the obscure South Australian greyhound race, they stacked bets on other contenders, blowing out Lucy Light's odds from $1.10 to $13. The payout came to $700,000.


Was that the Curly Seal sting?

Offline Authorized

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« 2016-Mar-12, 10:33 AM Reply #41 »
Quote
After leaving jail in the mid 2000s, Bijkerk helped to create Guardian Youth Care, a not-­for-profit company that cares for some of the state's most traumatised and dangerous children.
Guardian Youth Care receives $6 million a year from the NSW government to provide 24-hour care for up to 27 children. It has received at least $15 million in government grants since 2012. The Office of the Children's Guardian granted Guardian Youth Care a five-year accreditation last year and conducted a compliance review last month.

Bijkerk said the children's care company had no financial connection with the business which loaned Mr Hayson money. Accountants Kevin Casey and Paul Clarke from CBC partners are directors of both Guardian Youth Care and Guardian Care Properties. They declined to comment to Fairfax Media.

Bijkerk is not a director of the charitable company but was previously a "development co-ordinator" of its fundraising arm. Another director of the youth care enterprise is Samantha Madigan, who owns property and businesses with Bikic and Bijkerk.



Online jfc

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« 2016-Mar-12, 06:06 PM Reply #42 »

Hayson has been one of the nation's biggest gamblers. In 2006 he joined forces with another big-time punter, Steve Fletcher. The pair put $60,000 on the favourite, Lucy's Light. But moments before the obscure South Australian greyhound race, they stacked bets on other contenders, blowing out Lucy Light's odds from $1.10 to $13. The payout came to $700,000.


Was that the Curly Seal sting?
Of course it was.

More importantly those of you like PP7 who mindlessly dump on Kate whenever she ruffles this crony-infested caper's feathers, should study articles such as this to gauge how comprehensively researched the material is.

And realise how pathetic you look.

I find it more than disturbing that Baird seems to be throwing heaps of money at Hayson's technicolor associates.




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