Any proof of a damaging leak could erode confidence in agency which runs on trust
ANY proof, so far lacking, that officials at the National Asset Management Agency (NAMA) were involved in leaking sensitive commercial information would spell trouble for the agency.
Allegations, which have so far only been made by somebody who admits illegally taking information from NAMA, have the capacity to erode trust in a secretive organisation that has managed to win a certain amount of grudging admiration since it was legally established four years ago.
It is far too early to know whether the allegations have any truth. What we do know is that NAMA has gone to some lengths to prevent this sort of thing happening.