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Bernard Tapie musi zwrócić 404 mln euro (21)

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EN_01259125_1530 AFP
(FILES) This file photo taken on July 10, 2013 shows embattled tycoon Bernard Tapie posing before a broadcasted debate on French news channel iTele in Paris. Bernard Tapie was sentenced to repay 404 million euro granted in 2008 by an arbitral tribunal to put an end to a dispute with French banking group Credit Lyonnais over Adidas sale , according to a ruling delivered on May 18, 2017 by the appeals court. / AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR
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(FILES) This file photo taken on November 15, 2013 shows French businessman Bernard Tapie, owner of the French newspaper La Provence, posing as he attends the inauguration of an auto show in Marseille, southern France. Bernard Tapie was sentenced to repay 404 million euro granted in 2008 by an arbitral tribunal to put an end to a dispute with French banking group Credit Lyonnais over Adidas sale , according to a ruling delivered on May 18, 2017 by the appeals court. / AFP PHOTO / BORIS HORVAT
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(FILES) This file photo taken on November 15, 2013 shows French businessman Bernard Tapie, owner of the French newspaper La Provence, posing as he attends the inauguration of an auto show in Marseille, southern France. Bernard Tapie was sentenced to repay 404 million euro granted in 2008 by an arbitral tribunal to put an end to a dispute with French banking group Credit Lyonnais over Adidas sale , according to a ruling delivered on May 18, 2017 by the appeals court. / AFP PHOTO / BORIS HORVAT
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(FILES) This file photo taken on July 1, 2013 shows French businessman Bernard Tapie attending the French channel France 2 news evening broadcast in Paris. Bernard Tapie was sentenced to repay 404 million euro granted in 2008 by an arbitral tribunal to put an end to a dispute with French banking group Credit Lyonnais over Adidas sale , according to a ruling delivered on May 18, 2017 by the appeals court. / AFP PHOTO / Fred DUFOUR
EN_01259125_1531 AFP
(FILES) This file photo taken on July 10, 2013 shows embattled tycoon Bernard Tapie waiting before a broadcasted debate on French news channel iTele in Paris. Bernard Tapie was sentenced to repay 404 million euro granted in 2008 by an arbitral tribunal to put an end to a dispute with French banking group Credit Lyonnais over Adidas sale , according to a ruling delivered on May 18, 2017 by the appeals court. / AFP PHOTO / Fred DUFOUR
EN_00960347_4085 AP
** FILE ** Former flamboyant businessman and leftist politican Bernard Tapie is seen in Marseille during a press conference in this April 9, 2001 file photo. An appeal court in Paris on Friday, Sept. 30, 2005 ordered the French government and formerly state-owned bank Credit Lyonnais, now called Le Credit Lyonnais, or LCL, to pay 135 million (US$163 million) in compensation over the 1994 sale of sportswear maker Adidas. Credit Lyonnais, since privatized and acquired by rival bank Credit Agricole SA, and the CDR government agency set up to take over its bad debts, were ordered to pay the compensation to Bernard Tapie, Adidas' former owner. (AP Photo/Claude Paris, file)
APRIL 9 2001 FILE PHOTO
EN_01075626_0001 AFP
(ARCHIVES) Montage realise le 08 juillet 2011 r partir de deux photos d'archives: l'une datee du 20 juin 2011 de la directrice du FMI Christine Lagarde et l'autre datee du 15 fevrier 2008 de l'homme d'affaires Bernard Tapie. La justice fran?aise a decide le 08 juillet 2011 de reporter au 4 ao?t sa decision sur l'ouverture eventuelle d'une enquete sur Christine Lagarde, pour son r?le, lorsqu'elle etait ministre des Finances, dans une affaire liee r Bernard Tapie. AFP PHOTO GEORGES GOBET JACQUES DEMARTHON
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TOPSHOTS IMF chief Christine Lagarde poses on the sideline of a press conference, on August 27, 2014 at her lawyer's office in Paris, after announcing she had been charged for "negligence" over a multi-million-euro corruption case relating to her time as French finance minister in 2008. The case relates to her handling of a 400-million-euro ($527-million) state payout to disgraced French tycoon Bernard Tapie in 2008. AFP PHOTO THOMAS SAMSON
TOPSHOTS
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Head of the International Monetary Fund (IMF), France's Christine Lagarde, arrives at the French Republic Justice Court (CJR) on March 19, 2014 in Paris. Lagarde is once again due to be questioned in a special court for cases involving ministers for her role in a 400 million euro ($540 million) state payout made to tycoon Bernard Tapie in 2008. AFP PHOTO / KENZO TRIBOUILLARD / AFP PHOTO / KENZO TRIBOUILLARD
EN_01259415_0004 AFP
Head of the International Monetary Fund (IMF), France's Christine Lagarde, smiles as she arrives at the French Republic Justice Court, on May 23, 2013 in Paris, for a hearing to determine whether Lagarde should be charged over the Tapie case for complicity in fraud and misappropriation of public funds when she was French finance minister in 2007-2008. AFP PHOTO / LIONEL BONAVENTURE / AFP PHOTO / LIONEL BONAVENTURE
EN_01237884_0597 AFP
(FILES) This file photo taken on July 14, 2016 shows International Monetary Fund Managing Director Christine Lagarde speaking at the Center for Global Development in Washington, DC. IMF chief Christine Lagarde will goe on trial in France on December 12, 2016 over a massive state payout to a flamboyant tycoon when she was finance minister in a case that risks tarnishing her stellar career. Lagarde denies the charges of negligence, arguing she was acting "in the state's interest" in making the payment to Bernard Tapie, the former owner of sportswear giant Adidas and Olympique Marseille football club. If found guilty, Lagarde could receive a one-year prison sentence and a 15,000 euro ($15,900) fine. / AFP PHOTO / JIM WATSON
EN_01259415_0010 AFP
This picture taken on March 19, 2014 shows a plaque at the entrance of the French Republic Justice Court (Cour de justice de la Republique, CJR) in Paris. French director of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) Christine Lagarde was questioned on March 19 in a special court for cases involving ministers for her role in a 400 million euro (540 million USD) state payout made to tycoon Bernard Tapie in 2008. AFP PHOTO / KENZO TRIBOUILLARD / AFP PHOTO / KENZO TRIBOUILLARD
EN_01259415_0003 AFP
la ministre de l'Economie Christine Lagarde (2eG) est auditionnee, au c?te du president de la Commission, le Socialiste Didier Migaud (D), le 23 septembre 2008 r l'Assemblee nationale r Paris, devant la Commission des Finances de l'Assemblee nationale, sur les choix du recours r un arbitrage dans le cadre de l'affaire Adidas, qui a donne raison r Bernard Tapie aux depens de l'Etat. Un tribunal arbitral a condamne le 7 juillet le Consortium de realisation (CDR), une structure chargee de gerer le passif du Credit Lyonnais, r verser une indemnite record de 285 millions d'euros aux liquidateurs du Groupe Bernard Tapie, ce qui a declenche une vive polemique. La commission veut connaitre les raisons pour lesquelles Mme Lagarde a avalise le choix de cette procedure contestee mais aussi ce qui a motive son soutien r la decision du CDR de ne pas former un recours en annulation contre la sentence arbitrale. AFP PHOTO PIERRE VERDY / AFP PHOTO / PIERRE VERDY
EN_01259415_0001 AFP
French businessman Bernard Tapie (L), next the head of the French National Assembly Financial Commission MP Didier Migaud (C), speaks with French Modem party leader, Francois Bayrou (R) during a hearing of the financial commission of the National Assembly on September 10, 2008 in Paris after the French government agreed in July 2008 to pay ex-minister Bernard Tapie 285 million euros (450 million dollars), ending a 13-year furore over the sale of his Adidas sports group. Tapie claimed he was defrauded by the Credit Lyonnais bank, which handled the 1993 sale of Adidas, and won a case at a lower court in September 2005. Credit Lyonnais has since been wound up and its liabilities taken over by the state-operated Realisation Consortium. AFP PHOTO JACQUES DEMARTHON / AFP PHOTO / JACQUES DEMARTHON
EN_01259415_0002 AFP
French businessman Bernard Tapie (C), speaks next to his lawyer Maurice Lantourne (L) and the head of the French National Assembly Financial Commission MP Didier Migaud, during a hearing of the financial commission of the National Assembly on September 10, 2008 in Paris after the French government agreed in July 2008 to pay ex-minister Bernard Tapie 285 million euros (450 million dollars), ending a 13-year furore over the sale of his Adidas sports group. Tapie claimed he was defrauded by the Credit Lyonnais bank, which handled the 1993 sale of Adidas, and won a case at a lower court in September 2005. Credit Lyonnais has since been wound up and its liabilities taken over by the state-operated Realisation Consortium. AFP PHOTO JACQUES DEMARTHON / AFP PHOTO / JACQUES DEMARTHON
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Banque Credit Lyonnais ( LCL ). Paris, France GARO/PHANIE
Model Release: n/a Property Release: n/a
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A picture taken on March 4, 2015 in Paris shows the logo of French bank LCL (Le Credit Lyonnais) on a branch window. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE / AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
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A picture taken on March 4, 2015 in Paris shows the logo of French bank LCL (Le Credit Lyonnais) on a branch window. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE / AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
EN_01259415_0005 AFP
A picture taken on July 10, 2013 of the coast where French businessman Bernard Tapie's house ''La Mandala'' is located on the top of the hill in Saint-Tropez, southeastern France. French investigators have ordered some assets of embattled tycoon Bernard Tapie seized as part of a corruption probe linked with IMF chief Christine Lagarde, judicial sources said on July 10, 2013. Tapie has been charged with organised fraud in the probe, which relates to a 400 million euro ($525 million) state payout Tapie received in 2008 when Lagarde was France's finance minister. Newspaper Le Monde reported that among the assets are life-insurance policies worth 20.7 million euros, shares worth 69.3 million euros in a Paris mansion and a villa in Saint Tropez worth 48 million euros. AFP PHOTO / JEAN CHRISTOPHE MAGNENET / AFP PHOTO / JEAN CHRISTOPHE MAGNENET
EN_01259415_0006 AFP
A view taken on July 10, 2013 at the entrance of French businessman Bernard Tapie's house ''La Mandala'' in Saint-Tropez, southeastern France. French investigators have ordered some assets of embattled tycoon Bernard Tapie seized as part of a corruption probe linked with IMF chief Christine Lagarde, judicial sources said on July 10, 2013. Tapie has been charged with organised fraud in the probe, which relates to a 400 million euro ($525 million) state payout Tapie received in 2008 when Lagarde was France's finance minister. Newspaper Le Monde reported that among the assets are life-insurance policies worth 20.7 million euros, shares worth 69.3 million euros in a Paris mansion and a villa in Saint Tropez worth 48 million euros. AFP PHOTO / JEAN CHRISTOPHE MAGNENET / AFP PHOTO / JEAN CHRISTOPHE MAGNENET

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