Contact

We are always delighted to hear from you, so if you wish to contact us regarding anything relating to Twohundredpercent you can do so by filling in this form. We’ll get back to you as soon as possible, unless you’re rude or asking us to advertise your stuff and not offering to pay us. Or both, I guess.

Anyway, feel free to email us here.

10 Responses

  1. Hi,

    You have a great site. I created my own site (www.footballfans.eu) where fans can maintain their personal Football fan history. They can log and share their match and stadium visits. I would like to exchange links. Is it possible to exchange links?

    Look forward to hearing from you.

    Kind regards,
    Frans van den Berg

  2. Hi Guys
    I sent you an email separately concerning a major problem that exists
    with TV viewing rights on cable in Canada. I do hope I hear from you
    soon.If you were here and saw English football every day,you would
    know exactly how I feel.
    Have a nice day.
    Take care
    Regards
    Andrew Oliver

  3. alexandre russolo says:

    Hi !

    first of all ,Thank you for your blog I am a fan of football and the contents was very interesting!

    I contact you because I would like to create a collaboration between your blog and the smart foot platform (coming soon!)

    The SMART FOOT platform analyzes football players performance and matches thanks to sophisticated tools developed with world class coaches.

    –> Now we are launching an international competition to recruit web staff members (who will write articles and have a special access to players and team analysis) and football analysts (to analyze matches)In each country, the best 100 candidates will win an unlimited access to the detailed analysis of all the matches of World Cup 2010.

    After the world cup, several SMART FOOT Teams will be created around the 20 clubs of each country.The top 10 candidates will be part of the SMART Team FOOT and will be paid to analyze matches

    If you are interested contact me : smartfoot001@yahoo.fr and join our group on FB : http://www.facebook.com/group.php?gid=110675152304985

    bye!!
    alex

  4. Akhilesh Sharma says:

    Hi there

    My name is Akhilesh and I am the founder of a new football score prediction app called Crowd Footy. I am writing to see if I might persuade you to mention Crowd Footy to your readers or twitter followers.

    There are many football games or fantasy leagues available on mobile but what Crowd Footy does is disarmingly simple and unique.

    It allows you to predict the score of a match and see what the ‘crowd’ is predicting at the time. You can then track all your predictions and check your accuracy against the crowd or your friends in real time. At the moment we cover all the major European leagues.

    The app is available for both iPhone and Android.

    Apple Apps Store :
    https://itunes.apple.com/gb/app/crowd-footy/id903796259?ls=1&mt=8

    Google Play Store:
    https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.crowdfooty

    We are getting a good response from football fans but need more publicity to increase our reach. It would be great if you could consider writing or tweeting about Crowd Footy. Even if you decide not to, I would be extremely grateful if you could send me some feedback or suggestions.

    Happy to answer any questions you may have.

    Regards
    Akhilesh

  5. mark finlay says:

    Hi! I have been looking for a football related website to buy rather than build my own. If you would be interested in selling please get in touch with me and we can take it from there.

    Cheers,
    Mark,

  6. Paul Caulfield says:

    Article for the 200% Politics Blog. FAO: Ian King. Strapline: Labour In Vain

    “Not all trade union leaders want Labour to succeed, odd as it may be to say.
    And though they wouldn’t admit it in public some might prefer that Labour didn’t. After all, a Conservative government puts the unions centre stage, free to grandstand at marches and demonstrations while the Tories destroy the remaining legacy of 1945.

    “How else do you explain the selection, and retention, of Labour’s weakest leader for 30 years, who, unless he is removed will deliver a substantial Tory majority next Spring? The only question is the size of their victory. The prospect of the tentative Milliband facing a battle-hardened Prime Minister in three televised debates must be truly frightening for the Labour hierarchy. It is a problem not even Barack Obama’s spin doctor David Axelrod, recruited by Labour to take on Cameron, may be able to overcome.

    “A recent Comres poll in The Guardian had some conflicting findings with David Cameron deemed ‘out of touch’ by 52 per cent of respondents, comfortably ahead of his rivals. But he also led in the ‘statesmanlike’ ‘intelligence’ and ‘getting things done’ stakes as well – just the sort of qualities that win you elections. Milliband’s only partial victory in the poll was in the ‘weird’ category, where his 31 per cent saw him come a narrow second to Nigel Farage. Tellingly, Farage was seen as the least out of touch of the main party leaders; showing the weirdness can be an asset in fringe politics, and demonstrating clearly where the country is heading politically. Worst of all for Labour, the Scottish referendum presaged big losses to the nationalists in one of its few heartlands. From the movement of the polls and the mood of the people, it is obvious that Labour’s problem is Ed Milliband.

    “After four years of the most right wing government since the War, with the
    appearance of food banks and other symbols of destitution, Labour should be
    doing much better, particularly among its core support. As the figures suggest, it is
    down to Milliband that they are not. Another worry for Labour, as they nurse a mere
    three per cent lead in the Comres poll (and trail according to Ipsos/MORI in the
    Standard), is that sitting governments usually gain ground, or at least hold their
    position during election campaigns. Even Labour, after the disastrous 2010
    campaign, Gillian Duffy and all, kept the Tory lead to 7 per cent over the four
    weeks.

    “With the imminent collapse of the LibDems – the turtle to Cameron’s scorpion – the Tories will probably emerged unscathed, with a majority of at least 50. If the European and Local Elections are any guide, the LibDems will take the hit for the government’s austerity, with their vote going mainly to Labour. This is confirmed in Lord Ashcroft’s polling in Lib-Lab marginals, which in July found that the LibDem vote ‘has fallen by half in constituencies where Labour are their main challengers’. If the local elections are any guide, the Tory vote may fall slightly, but in Parliamentary terms, Cameron will emerge with barely a scratch, particularly if he dominates Milliband in the TV debates. Ashcroft’s polling also suggests that ‘rising support for UKIP has eroded the swing to Labour’, with voters who might have favoured Labour, opting for Nigel Farage. With Labour’s current situation, media predictions of a narrow Labour win seem pretty wide of the mark.

    “Then there’s the union issue. Union leaders need to learn, in common parlance, which side their bread is buttered. The open hostility to Labour among activists needs to stop. Campaigning against the Tories may keep union leaders in a job, but surely it’s better to be discussing policy without the door being slammed in your face. They should also realise, if they don’t already that the umbilical link to Labour is outdated. A parliamentary Labour Party and a pressure group indifferent to electoral politics, are incompatible – pulling in different directions and dragging each other down.

    “Industrial action is the obvious example. Every strike that incoveniences the Public, however justified, damages Labour by association, and shows that Pressure Group and Parliamentary politics don’t mix, particularly when union leaders pull the Labour Party further away from the mainstream. The only benefit of any Labour defeat next year (other than the replacement of Ed Milliband) might be to persuade the unions to elect a leader with half a chance of winning. Even then, it will take some Tory voters joining the dole queue, and experiencing the tender mercies of the job centre, before politics starts to swing leftward. And it will take a stronger leader than Milliband to cash in.

    “Strangely, it was the 2011 March for the Alternative, the sort of action favoured by the activist Left, that presented the opposition’s problems most clearly. Judging by the headlines on Socialist Worker and similar papers being sold on the day, a sizeable proportion of those on the march had no time for Labour, but liked the idea of campaigning against the Tories. With Labour anathema to the Left thanks to its perceived betrayals, and some left-wingers almost welcoming the foil provided by a Tory government, Labour seems to be caught in a political pincer movement; an unholy alliance of Left and Right based on the ‘enemy of my enemy’ principle that could keep them out of government for the next decade.

    “Another problem facing Labour is the electorate’s headlong rush into the arms of UKIP, who have attracted voters in traditional Labour areas, and dragged the Tories to ever more extreme positions to hold their own support. If Labour pursues the voters by putting itself slightly to the Left of the Tories, as happened in ’97, it would be the political equivalent of chasing a lemming. Though UKIP, by splitting the right wing vote, may provide Milliband with an unlikely ally, it is more likely that ex-Tory voters who saw Farages’ party as a safe haven for protest will return ‘home’ next Spring. This is shown in YouGov’s latest poll, which has the Tories on 32 per cent (up 2), UKIP down 2 on 14 per cent, with Labour trailing on 29 per cent – their lowest level since before the last election.

    “Labour desperately needs someone who can hold their own in the televised debates that will probably decide things. In other words, they need a new leader. But potential candidates are few. Yvette Cooper is one possibility, but could be damaged in an election that looks increasingly unwinnable. Alan Johnson, Labour’s most popular politician, who could certainly hold his ground against Cameron, has ruled himself out. Persuading him to change his mind may be Labour’s best hope. Either way, Milliband’s supporters in the unions need to swallow their pride and replace him while there’s still time. Otherwise they face a return to the 80s, and a fate worse than Spandau Ballet.”

    Ends

    1,000 words approx.

  1. December 1, 2008

    […] Contact […]

  2. April 26, 2010

    […] that you feel would be appropriate to be shared with the rest of the world, just email us from the “Contact” page on the […]

  3. June 30, 2011

    […] Contact Talk to us! […]

  4. November 27, 2012

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>