The Jockey Club

Simon Bazalgette has announced his resignation as group chief executive of the Jockey Club after serving more than a decade as the first-ever occupier of this position at the largest commercial group in…

The Jockey Club, the largest commercial group in British horseracing, has reported a 10th consecutive year of commercial growth but has warned of the impact of the government’s crackdown on the betting i…

Drop in advertising against football unlikely to impact media-rights income Value of shirt and LED inventory could increase Exemption likely to drive horse racing media-rights revenue

The Jockey Club is set to freeze prize money contributions at racetracks over fears of betting shop closures

Cheltenham Racecourse has won a ground-breaking High Court battle that will see ticket touts banned from the track, in a move that will have significant implications for the illegal ticketing market across…

Sports teams and rights-holders are today presented with a panoply of funding mechanisms to help raise money: issuing of mini-bonds, shares and other crowdfunding initiatives; financing against commercial rights; and insurance-backed loans are all competing against the high-street banks.

Paul Fisher has been promoted to chief executive of Jockey Club Racecourses, the operating group of 15 racecourses in the UK.

Simon Bazalgette is group CEO of The Jockey Club. Here he asks whether a collegiate or dictatorial approach works best in matters of governance and regulation.

British horseracing commercial group The Jockey Club has today (Tuesday) said that it could sell off its Kempton Park racecourse in order to help raise £500m (€574.2m/$608.6m) for reinvestment into the sport.

In 2015, British horseracing set out to become a data-driven sport to achieve its ambition of growing attendances from six million to seven million by 2020.

In 2013, racecourse operator The Jockey Club launched the first retail bond in UK sport as a means of funding a major redevelopment of Cheltenham.

The most popular incentive for information sharing identified by the CAB was the loyalty scheme, a method that has been helping UK horseracing venue operator Jockey Club Racecourses (JCR) understand more about their customers since 2011.

The media glare burns brightest in the 24 hours after a scandal breaks, and the wrong word at the wrong time can lead to heads rolling at the highest positions. The protectors-in-chief are the in-house communications team. They can usually be found sitting just off the shoulder of a disgraced leader – or in the case of Fifa president Sepp Blatter – out on the front-line to take the bullets from the press pack looking for an exclusive line. Any aspiring communications specialist has to be prepared for the day when the news breaks on their doorstep.

With investment from traditional financial institutions still difficult to secure for sports properties looking to develop their facilities, sports fans are stepping forward to help fund projects. Elisha Chauhan finds out how and why.

British horseracing commercial group the Jockey Club has announced record levels of business growth and a sixth consecutive increase in turnover in its results for the 2014 financial year.

The Jockey Club today (Wednesday) unveiled its Racing Explained programme, which aims to educate the average race-goer about the sport, in hope to increase race-day income.

Having spent four years centralising back-end operations for its 15 racecourses, the Jockey Club has launched a new arm offering money-saving consultancy and services for fellow sports organisations. Matt Cutler reports.