Full Tilt Poker players all over the world who are waiting on news about the 80 million deal between Groupe Bernard Tapie and FTP may just have had their worst fears confirmed by Daniel Negreanu.
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While there is still a percentage of the poker community who believe that the deal between Full Tilt Poker and GBT will go through thus saving the company and restoring the funds back to the players – most people are far more cynical about the outcome of Full Tilt Poker.
Daniel Negreanu is one such person and according to him, Full Tilt Poker is going to be left stranded without the financial aid from GBT. “The players are not getting paid. It’s over. It’s gone. Forget it. I’m telling you now. Tapie ain’t paying nobody. The deal is falling through. You lost your money. It’s just not gonna happen.”
Sadly, this statement from Negreanu is far more realistic and likely an outcome that we can expect from Full Tilt Poker than the recent report that had been going around the industry last week over a possible closure of the deal.
Negreanu’s statement echoes the bone deep belief of many poker players who have their funds stuck in their Full Tilt Poker accounts. The fact that some of the top names in the company are slowly coming out of the wood work to give out general statements to the press is also not helping. So far, the only positive outcome that has happened to Full Tilt Poker since the Black Friday shutdown is that some of its players have gradually gotten used to the idea that they will not be seeing their money again and have moved on with their lives.
Matt Glantz has become silent once more; possibly disappointed with the way things are going for the site.
Daniel Negreanu, a poker professional who has been known to rant about the issues in the poker industry seems to have become a bit more frustrated with the Full Tilt Poker situation but is almost sure of the outcome of the deal between Full Tilt Poker and Groupe Bernard Tapie not going through.
Ideally, Groupe Bernard Tapie may decide to back out from the deal and certainly there is no –one who would blame them, leaving Full Tilt Poker in the lurch. Strangely, one cannot help but wonder if this whole situation could have turned out differently if FTP had not fostered its bad reputation by going off the radar.

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