Unless shareholders have a separate agreement with the company, they have no special entitlement to information (other than information already in the public domain) about the company's business or any specific transactions, regardless of how many shares they hold. Listed companies may require shareholder approval for larger or significant transactions and may therefore have to send a circular to shareholders about the transaction, and call a meeting to obtain their consent.
Any person (whether or not a shareholder of the company) is entitled, on payment of the prescribed fees, to inspect a company's register of members and index of members, and to be provided with a copy of the register (or any part of it). However, these rights are subject to that person submitting a request containing certain prescribed information, including the purpose for which the information is to be used and whether the information will be disclosed to any other person. Where a company receives such a request, it can either allow inspection and/or provide a copy of the register, or, if it believes that the request is not made for a proper purpose, it can refer the request to the court.
Therefore, assuming there is no special shareholder agreement, they are not entitled to accounts above and beyond what is already at Companies House.
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