UK taxpayers take stake in sex party company Killing Kittens as part of Covid support scheme

British taxpayers now own a stake in a sex party business – which boasts of hosting ‘hedonistic’ events – thanks to one of Chancellor Rishi Sunak’s Covid support schemes.

Killing Kittens was founded in 2005 by Emma Sayle, a former classmate of the Duchess of Cambridge, and provides the “ultimate adult playgrounds” for participants of their “unforgettable nights of excitement and exploration”.

The company also runs an adults-only social network for those looking for “casual hookups, friendship, kinky partners, or a long-term relationship.”

It is claimed to be the “only social media platform where you can feel free to express your true sexual identity”.

It is now partly owned by taxpayers through the state-owned British Business Bank, which has overseen support programs for British businesses during the coronavirus crisis.

Under the Bank’s Future Fund, loans given to businesses that have struggled due to Covid restrictions can be converted into equity.

It has seen British taxpayers take a stake in hundreds of companies, including football club Bolton Wanderers, a luxury villa rental company and a south London beer hall.

Killing Kittens hosts regular parties around the world, with a sold-out event – to be held at a secret townhouse in central London next month – promising to be “the ultimate party for connoisseurs of luxury and fashion”. ‘indulgence”

Killing Kittens was founded in 2005 by Emma Sayle, a former classmate of the Duchess of Cambridge.  The company also runs an adults-only social network for those looking

Killing Kittens was founded in 2005 by Emma Sayle, a former classmate of the Duchess of Cambridge. The company also runs an adults-only social network for those looking for “casual hookups, friendship, kinky partners, or a long-term relationship.”

Chancellor Rishi Sunak launched the £500m Future Fund in May 2020, pledging convertible loans between £125,000 and £5m to 'support continued growth and innovation' across various industries

Chancellor Rishi Sunak launched the £500m Future Fund in May 2020, pledging convertible loans between £125,000 and £5m to ‘support continued growth and innovation’ across various industries

Ms Sayle owns more than a quarter of the shares of Killing Kittens, according to information from Companies House.

Taxpayers now also hold a stake of around 1.5%, she told the Financial Times.

“The government has already made money on the investment,” said the mother of three, who is married to former British hockey player James Tindall.

Killing Kittens, which is valued at around £15million, boasts of having over 180,000 members.

He regularly throws parties around the world, with a sold-out event – to be held at a secret townhouse in central London next month – promising to be “the ultimate party for connoisseurs of luxury and luxury.” indulgence”.

Clients are told that “their desires will guide the way through beautiful spaces and sensual experiences, where every detail is designed to enchant and inspire.”

Ms Sayle also founded Sisterhood, which organizes charity sporting events for women.

The Duchess of Cambridge, who briefly attended Downe House boarding school with Ms Sayle, was pictured training with a dragon boat team on the River Thames in 2007 as a member of Sisterhood.

In 2020, Labor MP Sarah Champion urged the Chancellor to stop making payments to Killing Kittens through the Future Fund.

But Ms Sayle hit back at the critics, saying if Ms Champion ‘had really done her research and knew what we were talking about’ she wouldn’t have made the suggestion.

The Duchess of Cambridge, who briefly attended Downe House boarding school with Ms Sayle, was pictured training with a dragon boat team on the River Thames in 2007 as a member of Sisterhood.

The Duchess of Cambridge, who briefly attended Downe House boarding school with Ms Sayle, was pictured training with a dragon boat team on the River Thames in 2007 as a member of Sisterhood.

A British Business Bank spokeswoman has confirmed that taxpayers now have a stake in Killing Kittens through the Future Fund.

They said: “The Future Fund used a standard set of terms with published eligibility criteria.

“The process provided a clear and effective way to make funding available as widely and as quickly as possible without requiring lengthy negotiations.

“Applications that met all eligibility criteria received investment.”

Mr Sunak launched the £500m Future Fund in May 2020, pledging convertible loans of between £125,000 and £5m to “support continued growth and innovation” across various sectors.

The Chancellor pledged to help “start-up and innovative businesses” which he said would “help boost our recovery from the pandemic”.

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