Andrew Tinkler has launched a broadside at Stobart Group, two days after losing a court appeal against the firm.

The former chief executive of the company has tabled a number of resolutions to force directors to reveal details of a remuneration scheme, Sky News has reported.

The scheme relates to its aviation division. The company said its annual report, published yesterday, that a share award to chief executive Warwick Brady was not consistent with the directors' remuneration policy.

Mr Tinkler, who owns five per cent of Stobart Group, has written a letter to the firm, Sky News claimed, to say that Mr Brady's pay package was not aligned to shareholders' interests and demanded an overhaul of the company's treatment of investors.

It was reported that Mr Tinkler raised a number of issues ahead of the firm's AGM, including that a 65 per cent fall in the company's shares over a two-year period was largely the result of governance failings and accused directors of allowing Mr Brady to focus on its aviation activities for his personal gain.

Mr Tinkler lost an appeal against his High Court defeat over his dismissal from the transport firm.

Stobart Group, which owns Carlisle airport, won the court case against the former chief executive in February.

The case, which followed Mr Tinkler's campaign to oust the company's chairman last year, found that he acted in breach of fiduciary duties in a number of ways, including speaking to investors, criticising management and pushing for the removal of chairman Iain Ferguson.

Judge Russen QC found that Mr Tinkler's dismissal by Stobart was lawful and its resolution to re-elect Mr Ferguson as chairman at last year's annual general meeting was valid.

There will now be a further hearing in relation to damages.

Appeal Judge Flaux dismissed Mr Tinkler's appeal, saying that the proposed appeal had no real prospect of success.

The judge said that, in light of findings that the former boss had not acted in good faith and acted covertly in a way which was destabilising to the firm, the conclusion of the original court case was not only entirely justified but inevitable.

The axed former chief has been ordered to pay 55 per cent of Stobart's legal costs from the battle, which are understood to be more than £1 million.

As part of the lengthy court case last year, star fund manager Neil Woodford rebutted claims that he worked alongside Mr Tinkler as part of a "conspiracy" to buy a majority stake in Stobart's aviation business.

Mr Tinkler's campaign to oust Mr Ferguson drew support from large shareholders and polarised company executives, but failed at last year's AGM, leading to his dismissal and the subsequent court case over his reinstatement.

Mr Ferguson has stepped down as chairman, with David Shearer taking over the role earlier this month.

Stobart Group declined to comment.