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MILAN (Reuters) - The deal to sell top-flight Italian soccer team AC Milan to a consortium of Chinese investors will be completed at the beginning of December or even earlier, two sources told Reuters on Friday.
MILAN (Reuters) - Former Italian prime minister Silvio Berlusconi's family company is likely to open exclusive talks next week with a group of Chinese investors interested in buying AC Milan football club, one of his most cherished assets, a source said on Saturday.
MILAN (Reuters) - Silvio Berlusconi's holding company may ask the Chinese investors seeking to buy Italian soccer club AC Milan to make a further downpayment if the deal's closing is postponed, two sources close to the matter told Reuters on Monday.
MILAN (Reuters) - Talks between Silvio Berlusconi and a group of Chinese investors over the sale of a majority stake in Italian football club AC Milan have been extended to at least the end of June because of the former prime minister's planned heart surgery, a source close to the matter said on Monday.
MILAN (Reuters) - Exclusive talks between Silvio Berlusconi's Fininvest and a group of Chinese investors over the sale of a stake in football club AC Milan will last one month, a source close to the matter said on Tuesday.
MILAN (Reuters) - Talks over the sale of a majority stake in Italian football club AC Milan to a group of Chinese investors have not been affected by the hospitalisation of former prime minister Silvio Berlusconi, a source told Reuters.
SHANGHAI (Reuters) - A consortium led by state-owned financial conglomerate Everbright is not the only Chinese group to have looked at investing in English football giant Liverpool, with the club attracting interest from Fosun, property-to-film group Dalian Wanda and others, a person familiar with the matter said.
MILAN (Reuters) - The Chinese owner of former European soccer champions AC Milan is looking for one or more investors to share the financial burden, less than six months after buying the loss-making Italian club, two sources said on Friday.
Hong Kong (AFP) - Heavy Chinese investment is reshaping the landscape of world football but fortunes could be lost as well as made in an environment that remains "a bit Wild West".