He is the manager so he is right to concentrate on and comment publicly on football matters only.
But I am sure that, privately, he will be deeply disappointed by the departure of a close ally.
The two men got on very well and struck up an excellent working relationship.
Craig bought into Ally's plan for the future fully and brought in the players that he wanted.
People say he spent too much money. But they were all free transfers so how can that be the case?
They are clearly all good players too. That is obvious from the way the team is performing at the moment.
Ally realised he had to start building a team which was capable of playing in the SPFL Premiership.
But all of a sudden Craig has gone. So Ally, who had a personal friendship with him, will be disappointed.
Rangers have no chief executive and no chairman at the moment. So who does he turn to?
There are only two directors, James Easdale and Brian Stockbridge, at the moment. That is how bad things are.
It is impossible to run a club of the size and stature of Rangers with just two directors.
So the sooner an AGM is held and this unsatisfactory situation is sorted out the better.
It will be the biggest AGM in the club's history. The decisions made at it will decide how the club is going to move forward at this crucial stage in its existence.
I believe the people in the Jim McColl camp have proposed as directors - Malcolm Murray, Paul Murray, Scott Murdoch and Alex Wilson - are ready to get involved now.
Hopefully they can be brought on board quickly.
Paul Murray could have become a director two weeks ago. He was offered a place on the board if he withdrew the legal action against the club.
But he refused that offer. That shows the type of man he is. If all he wanted was a place on the board then he would have taken it.
But he felt he had come too far to do that. Plus, he wanted the fans, the shareholders, to have a say in who was running the club, to vote on who should be on the board.
Paul is a genuine Rangers fan who wants the best for the club. He is thinking of the long-term future. He is exactly the type of individual that Rangers need; a good businessman with the club at heart, he has been on the board before and knows how it works.
Paul and his associates are working on behalf of thousands of Rangers fans to achieve clarity on how the club is being run.
I did not think I would ever hear Craig Whyte connected with Rangers again. His name is mud down Ibrox way.
But if he is, as has been suggested, involved with either Blue Pitch Holdings and Margarita Holdings it is the last thing that Rangers need.
But one thing is for sure, who owns the club needs to come out in the open. That is perfectly reasonable.
All fans are looking for is clarity. These are simple questions. Why, then, are people making it so difficult?
The Easdale brothers, James and Sandy, have certainly put a lot of money into the club and, for me, they deserve to be where they are.
I would like to see them work together with the directors being put forward by the requisitioners.
They both have the best interests of the club at heart. So why can't they work together?
The fans have a huge role to play in this. They have already been responsible for three directors, Ian Hart, Craig Mather and Bryan Smart, leaving as a result of their protests.
It is only right that they have a say.
I would not go so far as to say they have been treated shabbily over the years. But they have certainly been taken for granted for many many years.
Now they have saved the club. If they feel something is wrong then they deserve to have their concerns listened to.
The official supporters organisations now represent something like 60,000 fans.
They are not interested in causing trouble. They just want the best for the club. They just want to know what is happening.
The McColl camp was right, then, to meet with them yesterday to answer their questions and outline their plans for the football club.