And points to the first person to see someone not getting this:
An investigation into the emergency closure of 17 schools in Edinburgh built under private finance initiative arrangements has revealed a series of other potentially fatal safety defects at PFI schools.
Prof John Cole, a construction industry expert, said brick walls at four other schools in Scotland fell down in high winds in very similar circumstances to the collapse of an external wall at Oxgangs primary school in Edinburgh in January 2016.
They didn’t put the right ties in between the walls, OK.
In Glasgow, a high wall fell down on to a roof during extremely high winds at Lourdes primary school, which was not built using PFI. Inspections revealed that five other walls were faulty, again because not enough wall ties were used.
It is by no means unique to PFI projects.
Cole said the faults were not down to the private financing of the schools but the failure of the PFI contractors to do the correct quality checks.
The points go to the first person to spot an anguished screed claiming that this is all due to private financing rather than general incompetence of builders.
And do note what does happen with a PFI contract. Those managers who hired the builders lose millions upon millions as a result of not monitoring the builders properly. Will rather concentrate the minds of the next lot, no?
Actually, there are more points on offer for whoever has the patience of knowledge to look at that Glasgow, non-PFI one. Who is going to lose money there?