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What is an IPO | by Wall Street Survivor
 
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What is an IPO? Learn more at: https://www.wallstreetsurvivor.com An IPO is the first offer of a company’s stock on the public market. “Going public” is the sought-after destination of many emerging companies. Traditionally, the IPO has been used as a financing vehicle. Today, it’s a little more complex than that. An IPO can cost hundreds of thousands of dollars — and there’s no guarantee it’ll even become a reality. Why Do Companies Go Public? Going public exposes all kinds of vulnerabilities. Not only does it subject a company to new rules and regulations by various governing bodies, it also opens it up to the risk of takeover. A public company’s shares can be snapped up by anyone — even its competitors. The IPO’s primary reason for existing is to provide liquidity to investors and employees. An IPO also furnishes a company with some collateral that can later be traded upon for future purchases or mergers. The heart of the matter is knowing when. Undertaking an IPO too early can have catastrophic effects on the future health of a business; waiting too long might allow a competitor to steal the thunder. Before deciding whether or not to issue an IPO, companies need to spend some time evaluating the big picture. Learn more about IPOs with Wall Street Survivor's Getting Started In The Stock Market course:http://courses.wallstreetsurvivor.com/is/10-getting-started-in-the-stock-market/#/
Views: 157437 Wall Street Survivor
Common Stock Offerings Explained – Lesson On How It Relates To PENNY STOCKS – Tesla $250M Offering
 
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Apply for mentorship: http://www.TheTradingFraternity.com Common stock offerings are a key reasons why stocks go up an down, an if you are familiar with how they work you can predict how stocks an penny stocks a like will move. I explain how stock offerings work for publically traded companies an even explain the effect it has on penny stocks. Given Tesla announced a $250 million common stock yesterday, some viewers asked me how this related, especially pertaining to penny stocks as this is commonly used in penny stock pump and dumps. Common stock offerings are completely normal in the stock market, as utilizing equity to raise capital is very common an necessary. However, as I explain, it is often used toxically an negatively in penny stocks as it is a method for penny stock CEOs to extract money from the public an take advantage of the huge percentage gains their otc stock has gained. This is just a rough explanation as I tried to shorten the videos and make them more consumable for you guys. At the very least it explains why Tesla went up yesterday after their common stock offering, as Elon musk purchased $25 million of the offering himself. Investors took this as a huge sign of confidence, as he already owns a lot an they said they wanted the cash as reserves to facilitate the launch of the Tesla Model 3! Please SUBSCRIBE to the channel LIKE, SHARE, and COMMENT so I have questions to answers and things to talk about. If you think you can hang with the brothers and are qualified to be one of the 25 people we accept every quarter to join my 3-month mentoring program, where you are able to watch me trade stocks LIVE every second of the day, every day of the week and be able to ask me questions live while I trade, go to http://www.thetradingfraternity.com to request and application. The lazy an un-dedicated need not apply. NEXT PLEDGE CLASS STARTS APRIL 2017 Application Deadline is March 21st Group Interviews April 7th Next pledge class April 14th! If you have any questions about me or what we do, I have a 9,000 word FAQ here: http://www.thetradingfraternity.com/FAQ If you haven't done so follow me on social media! Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/JoshAnswers instagram: http://www.instagram.com/TheTradingFraternity Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/TradingFraternity Twitch: http://www.Twitch.tv/TradingFraternity Sign up to be a TTF Citizen and get access to our private LIVE webinars 2x a week, private newsletter, and REAL ESTATE chatroom!: http://www.TTFCitizen.com Apply for mentorship: http://www.TheTradingFraternity.com
Views: 5886 Trading Fraternity
Initial public offerings, or IPOs, explained
 
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The media loves writing about IPOs, or initial public offerings - they're exciting! You can make lots of money! But there's a lot of rubbish written about IPOs as well. This video explains how IPOs work
Views: 66591 paddy hirsch
What is Initial Public Offering(IPO) (Part 1) | जानिए IPO क्या होते है
 
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In this video, we have explained about the Initial Public Offerings(IPO). IPO Research Reports: www.finnovationz.com/blog To know more about stock market visit our website or youtube channel. Picture Credits: Graphics: www.freepik.com Visit our website: www.FinnovationZ.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/finnovationz Instagram: www.instagram.com/finnovationzindia Twiiter: www.twitter.com/finnovationz555 Telegram Group: https://t.me/joinchat/AAAAAEJ5MC-hQL7QJr85mw
Views: 195243 FinnovationZ.com
What is an IPO? | Initial Public Offering | What is Primary Market?
 
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An IPO is short for an initial public offering. It is when a company initially offers shares of stocks to the public. It's also called "going public." An IPO is the first time the owners of the company give up part of their ownership to stockholders. Make your Free Financial Plan today: http://wealth.investyadnya.in/Login.aspx Yadnya Book - 108 Questions & Answers on Mutual Funds & SIP - Available here: Amazon: https://goo.gl/WCq89k Flipkart: https://goo.gl/tCs2nR Infibeam: https://goo.gl/acMn7j Notionpress: https://goo.gl/REq6To Find us on Social Media and stay connected: Facebook Page - https://www.facebook.com/InvestYadnya Facebook Group - https://goo.gl/y57Qcr Twitter - https://www.twitter.com/InvestYadnya #ShareMarket #StockMarket
What is an IPO? | CNBC Explains
 
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Here's what it means when a company sets an initial public offering. CNBC's Uptin Saiidi explains. ----- Subscribe to us on YouTube: http://cnb.cx/2wuoARM Subscribe to CNBC Life on YouTube: http://cnb.cx/2wAkfMv Like our Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/cnbcinternational Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/cnbcinternational/ Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CNBCi
Views: 53426 CNBC International
What is Initial Public Offering (IPO) ?  |  Explained in Hindi
 
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Dosto, iss video me maine aapse IPO ke bareme baat ki hai, IPO kya hota hai, IPO issue karneke konkonse types hote hai, Company kab IPO issue karti hai, etc., Mujhe ummed hai, IPO ko lekar banayi ye video aap sabhi ko behad pasand ayegi. Share, Support, Subscribe!!! Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/bankinguruji Google+ : https://goo.gl/Khz0o5 Twitter : https://twitter.com/bankinguruji Instagram :https://www.instagram.com/bankinguruji Subscribe Kijiye "Banking Guruji" Channel ko, aure "Bell" icon ko dabaiye latest videos updates ke liye. Disclaimer : The information provided on this channel and its videos are for general purposes only. All opinions expressed here are my own & am not compensated by any financial institution for this.
Views: 2414 Banking Guruji
Stock dilution | Stocks and bonds | Finance & Capital Markets | Khan Academy
 
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Why the value per share does not really get diluted when more shares are issued in a secondary offering. Created by Sal Khan. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/stock-and-bonds/mergers-acquisitions/v/acquisitions-with-shares?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Missed the previous lesson? Watch here: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/stock-and-bonds/venture-capital-and-capital-markets/v/chapter-11-bankruptcy-restructuring?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: When companies issue new shares, many people consider this a share "dilution"--implying that the value of each share has been "watered down" a bit. This tutorial walks through the mechanics and why--assuming management isn't doing something stupid--the shares might not be diluted at all. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Finance and Capital Markets channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQ1Rt02HirUvBK2D2-ZO_2g?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 99746 Khan Academy
How an Initial Public Offering (IPO) Works
 
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When a company first issues stock, it may do so in an initial public offering. Learn how stocks make it from the company to the investors in an IPO. Questions or Comments? Have a question or topic you’d like to learn more about? Let us know: Twitter: @ZionsDirectTV Facebook: www.facebook.com/zionsdirect Or leave a comment on one of our videos. Open an Account: Begin investing today by opening a brokerage account or IRA at www.zionsdirect.com Bid in our Auctions: Participate in our fixed-income security auctions with no commissions or mark-ups charged by Zions Direct at www.auctions.zionsdirect.com
Views: 48892 Zions TV
What is DIRECT PUBLIC OFFERING? What does DIRECT PUBLIC OFFERING mean?
 
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What is DIRECT PUBLIC OFFERING? What does DIRECT PUBLIC OFFERING mean? DIRECT PUBLIC OFFERING meaning - DIRECT PUBLIC OFFERING definition - DIRECT PUBLIC OFFERING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A Direct Public Offering (DPO) is a method by which a business can offer an investment opportunity directly to the public. A DPO is similar to an initial public offering (IPO) in that securities, such as stock or debt, is sold to investors, but unlike an IPO, a company uses a DPO to raise capital directly and without a "firm underwriting" from an investment banking firm or broker-dealer. A DPO may have a sponsoring FINRA broker, but the broker does not guarantee full subscription of the offering. In a DPO, the broker merely assures compliance with all applicable securities laws and assists with organizing the offering. Following compliance with federal and state securities laws, a company can sell its shares directly to anyone, even non-accredited investors, including customers, employees, suppliers, distributors, family, friends and others. Most DPOs do not require registration with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) because they qualify for an exemption from the federal registration requirements. The most commonly used exemptions are for intrastate offerings, offerings under $1 million (the Rule 504 exemption), and Regulation A. In such cases, state level registration is generally required. State level registration is usually less onerous and time-consuming than federal registration. Charitable organizations are also exempt from registration with the SEC and in most states. For offerings involving SEC filings (such as Regulation A) some law firms and other service providers offer to manage a DPO within twelve months, for less than $100,000. The process and time required for such an offering is similar to the process utilized by large companies to complete an IPO, except that many DPOs are marketed via internet advertising and ads direct to consumers. Offerings that do not require federal registration or filings can be done more cheaply and quickly - costs can range from $15,000-$50,000 and it can take as little as one month to complete the process. Direct public offerings are primarily utilized by small to medium size companies and nonprofits who want to raise capital directly from their own community rather than from financial institutions like banks and venture capital firms. Direct public offerings are often viewed as a type of investment crowdfunding; but unlike the offerings made under crowdfunding exemptions (Title III of the federal JOBS Act or similar state laws), DPOs are typically registered at the state level and undergo some degree of regulatory scrutiny. DPOs also generally offer more flexibility in marketing and soliciting investors for the offering than exempt crowdfunding offerings. Some direct public offerings are now being conducted on crowdfunding platform sites. Many companies offer software and services to facilitate electronic DPOs on their websites. The advantages of a direct public offering include: broader access to investment capital, the ability to raise capital from the company's own community (including non-wealthy investors), the ability to utilize stock to complete acquisitions and stock options to attract and retain employees, enhanced credibility and providing early investors with liquidity. The disadvantages of a direct public offering include: the company must raise its own capital without the assistance of professional financiers, the process has significant cost which may significantly reduce the effective capital raised, like any financing, it takes management time and attention from business operations, and there may be ongoing financial and legal reporting requirements. Any company or nonprofit following the applicable rules and regulations can conduct a direct public offering. There are no sales, profit, asset or other traditional requirements or qualifications. Companies interested in completing a direct public offering must have: 1.a complete set of internally generated financial statements (which can usually be unaudited, though a few states require audited financials; 2. a disclosure statement (often called an offering memorandum or prospectus) providing all information potential investors need in order to make an investment decision; and 3. if applicable, state or federal regulatory approval.
Views: 662 The Audiopedia
Initial Public Offering (IPO) process explained
 
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To know more about IPO check- https://blog.elearnmarkets.com/understanding-ipo/ Stock Market Expert is a perfectly designed course, to create a powerful knowledge bank on various tools and techniques required to understand the functioning of capital markets in depth. It will simplify financial jargons like Equities, Currency, Commodities, Mutual Funds, Insurance, Derivatives and IPOs. It is a perfect blend of Fundamental Analysis, which shall help the investor to pick the right stock and Technical Analysis which will provide the correct entry and exit timing and prices of the stock through the study of charts. Investors have to empower themselves with knowledge about the markets so they may be able to take the right decisions & not lose money by blindly investing based on advice provided by the so called market pundits. Stock Market Expert (SME) is the course to provide that knowledge.
Views: 37718 Elearnmarkets.com
What is IPO (Initial Public Offering) in Hindi ?
 
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This video will tell you what exactly IPO (Initial Public offering) in share market. For more details Call : 917057101010 Website : www.bhartisharemarket.com FB Page : https://www.facebook.com/Bharti.Sharemarkets/
Views: 11124 BHARTI INSTITUTE
What is Rights Offering?
 
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Welcome to the Investors Trading Academy talking glossary of financial terms and events. Our word of the day is “Rights Offering”. In a rights offering, also known as a subscription right, a company offers existing shareholders the opportunity to buy additional shares of company stock in proportion to the number they already own before any new shares are offered to the public. Such an offering is usually mandated by the corporate charter. To act on the offering, you turn over the rights you receive, typically one for each share of stock you own, and the money needed to make the purchase within the required period, often two to four weeks. The amount of money that's required is known as the subscription price. You don't have to buy the additional shares, and you can transfer your rights to someone else if you prefer. But buying helps you maintain the same percentage of ownership you had in the company before the new shares were issued rather than having that percentage diluted. For example, a company whose stock is trading at $20 may announce a rights offering whereby its shareholders will be granted one right for each share held by them, with four rights required to buy each new share at a subscription price of $19. The company will also specify that the rights expire on a certain date, which is usually anywhere from one to three months from the date of announcement of the rights offering. Companies typically issue rights to give their existing shareholders the opportunity to buy additional shares before other buyers, and also to enable current shareholders to maintain their proportionate stake in the company. By Barry Norman, Investors Trading Academy
18   What are the different kinds of issues
 
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Recap • There are 3 main types of Issue of securities by a company, these are – • Public Issue, rights Issue and Preferential Issue. • Public Issue, rights Issue and Preferential Issue. • Rights Issue is an issue where the companies invite shareholders to buy new shares from the company at discounted prices using the rights given to them. These are generally issued when the company is in need of money. Recap • Preferential Issue or Allotment is an issue in which the company issues securities to a select group of investors usually sophisticated investors like hedge funds, banks, pension funds or wealthy investors meaning they know what they are doing and that’s why there are less regulations when going through this issue. • Public issue is basically an issue where companies issue the securities to public. • It has two types IPO and FPO. Recap • FPOor further public offering means already listed companies on stock exchange issue additional shares to the shareholders. It dilutes the share capital as more shares are now in the market while the profit remains the same. • FPO has one more sub issue called Offer for salewhich basically means large shareholders selling their shares to the public. It doesn’t dilute any capital as there is no issuing of additional shares only selling of existing shares.
Views: 1366 Above Living
What Is an IPO in The Stock Market (Initial Public Offering)
 
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What is a company IPO in the stock market? Best explanation of Initial public offering. You can buy shares of google, facebook and other companies. All these companies are public. The time when company becomes public is called IPO or initial public offering. It is a good way to get funded for business owners, and a good way for investors to invest their money in the stock market. A company IPO can be very profitable.
Views: 10650 Joyful Investor
What is the difference between Offer for sale and IPO | What is FPO and offer for sale
 
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This stock market tutorial explains the meaning of offer for sale and how it is different from IPO (Initial Public Offering) and FPO (Follow on public offer) What is initial public offering ? Link:- https://youtu.be/1q4tJXJv5GA Graphics By www.freepik.com
Views: 21609 FinnovationZ.com
IPO Basics: What Is An IPO? - Initial public offering explained in simple language - Stock Exchange
 
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Views: 15163 Study IQ education
Initial public offerings (IPOs)
 
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Initial public offerings Buying stocks with borrowed money is usually one indicator of stock market mania. A lot of initial public offerings is another. An initial public offering, or IPO, is obviously the first large-scale sale of stock in a company to the public at large. Before the IPO, a company sells shares to early investors like the founder, the founder's family and friends, and then to a limited number of outside investors like venture capitalists. However, as the company grows and requires more capital, the company needs to attract more investors in a number of different states. This means that the company has to register with the Securities and Exchange Commission and do an initial public offering. Underwriting IPOs When a company makes an IPO, it normally hires investment bankers to underwrite the sale of stock. The underwriters promise to buy all the stock that the company will issue. Then the underwriters turn around and sell the stock to pension funds, mutual funds, and individuals. Why founders take the company public Initial public offerings are attractive to the early investors, and are often popular with the general public. The early investors gain because the IPO offers them liquidity. At the start of their venture, the founders and others may have invested hundreds of thousands of dollars into the business. By taking the company public, the early investors see the dilution of their ownership share, but they now own negotiable shares in a larger company. IPO flipping Initial public offerings also can be a good deal for the general public. The easiest way to make money through an IPO is to "flip" the shares. Flipping involves the purchase of the new shares directly from the underwriter, and then selling them immediately in the open market. Typically, the stock price set by the underwriter is set somewhat below the true value. The underwriter's price is a compromise for the company because the existing owners want the maximum value for the share of ownership that they're giving up, but they also want to sell all the shares. Here's an example of how to make money by flipping IPO shares. The underwriter sets the IPO price at $20 a share. The IPO is for a popular company, so you know you can turn around and sell the shares on the open market when trading begins for perhaps $22 a share. So you buy shares from your buddy, the underwriter, and then turn around and sell the shares in the market for the expected $2 gain. A 10 percent gain in one day is a good way to make money. Individuals can't get into good IPOs Still, flipping isn't a foolproof way to make money with stocks. First, the vast majority of individuals won't be able to buy stock directly from the underwriter. The underwriter generally will save the best IPO companies for the large institutional investors or others who give the underwriter a lot of business. So normally, if a broker gives you a call and gives you a long-winded account of a super IPO that he'll let you in "on the ground floor", you may want to follow the old adage and, "Never buy anything from someone who's out of breath." Chances are this is a dog of an IPO that the large institutions don't want anyway. Buying and holding good IPOs However, in addition to flipping shares, you also can make money by buying and holding a successful initial public offering. Just think, if you had bought into Microsoft when it came public, you would have made a small fortune by now. Unfortunately, IPOs like Microsoft are few and far between. In fact, a number of studies show that, on average, IPOs underperform the market. For every Microsoft there are several companies that go bust. IPOs are exciting and offer a lot to entrepreneurs and early investors, but individuals should steer clear of them. Copyright 1997 by David Luhman http://moneyhop.com/scripts/stocks/080-initial-public-offerings-ipos
Views: 3724 MoneyHop.com
IPO Secrets Revealed | What IS an Initial Public Offering?
 
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IPO stands for initial public offering. As I've talked about, stocks are something just to basically, trade very quickly to try to grow your account. An IPO is very different. Subscribe here to get INSTANT alerts when I post a new video outlining my penny stock trading techniques: https://goo.gl/poGZTm 0:20 An IPO is very different, where, a company is becoming a stock for the first time. It's becoming a public stock. Initial public offering. So this is where a private company has just been existing in the private world, where you don't know the exact revenues, you don't know the profits, it's been a very, kinda, private creature. Now, it is coming into the public territory where they're gonna have to publicly report their earnings their profits talk about all of their future plans. 2:00 an IPO is just one specific date when a company first becomes public. The company is a living, breathing organism so it's gonna change over time. Sometimes, it's gonna get better. Sometimes, it's gonna get worse. But the IPO is one moment in time when the company decides, "Hey, we're not gonna be private anymore. We're gonna be public." Why would you want to be public? Why would you want all of these public shareholders? Why would you want all this responsibility? Because companies need cash. An IPO is all about raising money. 4:00 And so they raise 40 million instead of 60 million. That would be a failed roadshow. They still get 40 million, but they wanted to raise 60 million. So if the IPO opens down, then you know that the roadshow wasn't very well perceived. So it's kind of important to see exactly what the stock is priced at for the IPO, and then also see how it's trading in the aftermarket. Institutional investors, bankers, mutual funds, hedge funds they're theoretically sophisticated investors. Even though statistics say otherwise like they're not that good. 6:00 For me the IPO is just the first start. Then I have to see how the company trades, I have to see how the chart pattern plays out because then, I have my favorite chart patterns, that's how I avoid gambling. That's frankly why I've become a multimillionaire. That's why my top student have become multimillionaires. Sometimes you have to avoid the action. You have to lose the battle to win the war. Even though everybody likes the action, it's not exactly predictable.
Views: 6781 Timothy Sykes
Initial Public Offering (IPO) Process
 
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The Initial Public Offering IPO Process is where a previously unlisted company sells new or existing securities and offers them to the public for the first time. Click here to learn more about this topic: https://corporatefinanceinstitute.com/resources/knowledge/finance/ipo-process/
IPO Basics: What is an IPO (Initial Public Offering) Definition
 
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Do your research before investing in IPO stocks to avoid getting in at the wrong time. IPO (Initial Public Offering) -The first time the stock is released to the public and is available for purchase The Problem With IPOs: -The stock market is based on future expected growth -IPOs need time to set up -Preferred shareholders typically sell their shares as soon as the IPO comes out, which causes the stock to go down -Sometimes preferred shareholders are required to hold their shares for 60-90 days, the stock can decrease at this time instead of dropping initially. -As time go on, more shareholders can sell their stock. You need to read the find print to find out when this happens. -Let the charts set up, give them time and do not hurry -Don't jump into things too quickly, IPOs should be avoided initially -Understand why you are buying the stock. Don't just purchase it because it's a company you use (e.g. Zynga or Groupon) -A better time to get in is after the stock has decreased over a period of time and begins to go back up. You don't need to get in right away. Example: -Facebook (FB) -Everyone expected FB to go way up, but it went very low because preferred shareholders sold their shares right away ★ SUBSCRIBE TO MY YOUTUBE: ★ http://bit.ly/addtradersfly ★ ABOUT TRADERSFLY ★ TradersFly is a place where I enjoy sharing my knowledge and experience about the stock market, trading, and investing. Stock trading can be a brutal industry especially if you are new. Watch my free educational training videos to avoid making large mistakes and to just continue to get better. Stock trading and investing is a long journey - it doesn't happen overnight. If you are interested to share some insight or contribute to the community we'd love to have you subscribe and join us! STOCK TRADING COURSES: -- http://tradersfly.com/courses/ STOCK TRADING BOOKS: -- http://tradersfly.com/books/ WEBSITES: -- http://rise2learn.com -- http://criticalcharts.com -- http://investinghelpdesk.com -- http://tradersfly.com -- http://backstageincome.com -- http://sashaevdakov.com SOCIAL MEDIA: -- http://twitter.com/criticalcharts/ -- http://facebook.com/criticalcharts/ MY YOUTUBE CHANNELS: -- TradersFly: http://bit.ly/tradersfly -- BackstageIncome: http://bit.ly/backstageincome
WHAT IS IPO {Initial Public Offering }& FPO Follow-On Public Offering
 
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What is ALTERNATIVE PUBLIC OFFERING? What does ALTERNATIVE PUBLIC OFFERING mean?
 
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What is ALTERNATIVE PUBLIC OFFERING? What does ALTERNATIVE PUBLIC OFFERING mean? ALTERNATIVE PUBLIC OFFERING meaning - ALTERNATIVE PUBLIC OFFERING definition -ALTERNATIVE PUBLIC OFFERING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. An alternative public offering (APO) is the combination of a reverse merger with a simultaneous private investment of public equity (PIPE). It allows companies an alternative to an initial public offering (IPO) as a means of going public while raising capital. There are two parts that comprise an APO: the reverse merger and the PIPE. In the reverse merger, the private company becomes public by merging with or being acquired by a public “shell” company. The shell company is a public company that has no assets or liabilities. When the private company and public shell merge, the combined entity thereafter trades under the previously private company’s name rather than the shell company’s name as it did before. What differentiates an APO from a reverse merger is the simultaneous PIPE raise. A PIPE is when a publicly traded company sells its stock to investors in a privately negotiated transaction. The stock is normally sold at a discount to current market value and investors are normally acquiring unregistered “restricted” stock. The typical PIPE investor is an institutional investor such as a hedge fund or mutual fund. PIPEs are usually completed by investment banks who act as “Placement Agent” in the transaction. An APO is a quick transaction compared to an initial public offering (IPO). At the closing of an APO, the public shell and private company sign merger documents to complete the reverse merger; file a 8K with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), which is the required public disclosure of transaction; file a registration statement with the SEC to register the PIPE shares; release PIPE funds from escrow; and issue a press release announcing the completion of the transaction. The company’s stock now begins trading on the OTCBB, reflecting the new valuation. A company can close an APO in as little as 30 – 45 days. After the close of an APO, the company is funded and has exactly the same SEC disclosure requirements as an IPO. Approximately 3 to 4 months after the completion of the APO, the company’s registration statement should clear comments and “go effective” with the SEC. When this is accomplished the company can then submit its application to obtain a listing on NASDAQ, AMEX, or NYSE. Listing approval for the exchanges typically takes about one month. At this point analyst research coverage begins and the company focuses on IR efforts, non-deal roadshow, conferences etc. At the conclusion of a successful APO transaction, a company has received equity funding and has a base of institutional investors. The company has the sponsorship of an investment bank and is exchange listed with analyst coverage. There is now a true market value for the company and the company is positioned to raise additional capital in PIPE transactions. Companies want to become public through an APO for several reasons. The public shell company already has shareholders, so after the APO is complete, the formerly private company typically already meets the shareholder requirements for NASDAQ and AMEX; 400 and 300 respectively. A company that goes public through an IPO must sell its stock to a large number of shareholders in order to meet these requirements necessitating a broad marketing and roadshow process. Unlike an IPO, there is no public disclosure required until the transaction closes. Customers, suppliers, employees, and press are unaware until closing. Therefore, a private company can pursue going public through an APO and understand what kind of investor response and valuation they will receive without having to make the “leap of faith” requirement of an IPO. With an IPO a company must publicly announce its intentions and file with the SEC at the beginning of the process. It is only after clearing comments with the SEC and after going on the roadshow that a company learns what kind of investor response and valuation it will receive.
Views: 649 The Audiopedia
What is an IPO (Initial Public Offering)?
 
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An IPO is short for an initial public offering. Like the name says, it's when a company initially offers shares of stocks to the public. This is also known as going public. An IPO is the first time the owners of the company give up part of that ownership to stockholders. Lately traders have seen a lot of IPO action with Facebook and Alibaba going public. By Barry Norman, Investors Trading Academy.
What is an Initial Public Offering (IPO)?
 
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http://www.bestinvestment2012pro.com The Top Investments and Best Investments for 2012 Buy Stocks, Buy Shares, How to Invest , Best IPO What is an Initial Public Offering (IPO)?Disclaimer: All content was created and owned Investopedia ULC. Please visit for more information. The use of this video is purely for educational purposes only and does not claim any responsibility for any losses or damages incurred from financial decisions made from this video. Viewers are advised that this electronic publication is issued solely for information purposes and should not to be construed as an offer to sell or the solicitation of an offer to buy any security. The views expressed herein are based upon our analysis of the issuer's public disclosures, and assumes both their accuracy and completeness. The opinions and statements included herein are based on sources (including the companies discussed and public sources) believed to be reliable and in good faith, but no representation or warranty, express or implied, is made as to their accuracy, completeness or correctness. We have not independently verified the information contained herein. This information is not intended to be used as the sole basis of any investment decisions, nor should it be construed as advice designed to meet the investment needs of any particular investor. We encourage you to consult with independent financial advisors with respect to any investment in the securities mentioned herein. You should review a complete information package on all companies, which should include, but not be limited to, the Company's
Views: 6072 Matt Crawford
04 Intro To Stocks - The IPO Process
 
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Download the TA app and learn to trade the markets for free: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=in.tradeacademy.learn&referrer=utm_source%3DTAyoutube%26utm_medium%3D04_Intro_To_Stocks Learn the IPO Process from start to finish by clicking HERE! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_qvqel3zasA
Views: 89178 Trade Academy
How to Evaluate an Initial Public Offering (IPO)
 
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It is important for every prospective investor to read the Draft Red Herring Prospectus (DRHP) / Prospectus/ Offer document for making right decision to invest in the Initial Public Offering (IPO). The Offer document, as it is commonly referred to as, has sections which contain information on product/technology, promoters and management, object for raising funds, past financials, future plans, growth and profit estimates etc. It is also important to study the risk factors, legal cases against the Company etc. disclosed in the document. A study of how the Issue price has been arrived i.e. the rationale for arriving at the Issue Price is also extremely important in order to know if the Issue of shares is rightly priced. Do not get carried away by the marketing hype created for the IPO, Corporate advertisements by the Company or interviews and opinions of other people. Make your own judgement by reading the offer document and listening to this video on how to read and what to read in the document. ☞ Subscribe to our Channel: https://goo.gl/YqDpAu ☞ Like us on Facebook: https://goo.gl/QOJGSB ☞ Follow us on Twitter: https://goo.gl/xEJeXw ☞ Circle us on G+ https://goo.gl/zIDGA9
What is SECONDARY MARKET OFFERING? What does SECONDARY MARKET OFFERING mean?
 
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What is SECONDARY MARKET OFFERING? What does SECONDARY MARKET OFFERING mean? SECONDARY MARKET OFFERING meaning - SECONDARY MARKET OFFERING definition - SECONDARY MARKET OFFERING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A secondary market offering, according to the U.S. Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA), is a registered offering of a large block of a security that has been previously issued to the public. The blocks being offered may have been held by large investors or institutions, and proceeds of the sale go to those holders, not the issuing company. Also called secondary distribution. A secondary offering is not dilutive to existing shareholders since no new shares are created. The proceeds from the sale of the securities do not benefit the issuing company in any way. The offered shares are privately held by shareholders of the issuing company which may be directors or other insiders (such as venture capitalists) who may be looking to diversify their holdings. Usually however, the increase in available shares allows more institutions to take non-trivial positions in the issuing company which may benefit the trading liquidity of the issuing company's shares. A secondary market offering should not be confused with a follow-on offering, otherwise known as a subsequent offering, or a dilutive secondary offering. In a follow-on offering, the company itself places new shares onto the market, thus diluting the existing shares. "Secondary market offering" can be understood as an offering on the secondary market, and is thus different from a secondary offering on the primary market — in other words, an offering following an initial, primary-market offering. A follow-on offering which is the second offering from a company can be understood as a secondary offering on a primary market, which is where the confusion between a dilutive (follow-on) and a non-dilutive secondary market offering possibly comes from. If a company were to make a third, primary-market offering, this would be a follow-on offering which is not a secondary market offering. "Secondary offering" as described in this article is an offering on the secondary market which is non-dilutive, and is thus not a follow-on offering.
Views: 725 The Audiopedia
What Are IPOs & Secondary Offerings of Securities? : Business & Personal Finance
 
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Subscribe Now: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=Ehowfinance Watch More: http://www.youtube.com/Ehowfinance IPO and secondary offering of securities are things that you will need to become familiar with in the world of finance. Find out about IPO and secondary offerings of securities with help from a certified financial planner in this free video clip. Expert: Wayne Blanchard Contact: www.moneyprofessionals.com Bio: Wayne Blanchard became a Certified Financial Planner in 1986. He has taught money management seminars in college throughout the Florida panhandle. Filmmaker: Andrew Stickel Series Description: The world of business and personal finance may seem like a complicated and confusing one, but you'll soon find out that everything has a purpose. Learn about business and personal finance and find out a few tricks that you may not know with help from a certified financial planner in this free video series.
Views: 1477 ehowfinance
Facebook's Initial Public Offering - An IPO Case Study
 
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Facebook's IPO was the biggest tech IPO at the time. The company founded by Mark Zuckerberg and a few of his Harvard classmates resisted takeover attempts for years. We prepared an interesting Case Study that will examine Facebook's IPO from an interesting perspective. In this video, we'll try to answer questions such as: How important was the timing of Facebook's IPO? What were the challenges ahead of the company at the time of the IPO? Why investors wanted to get in on Facebook's IPO? How investment bankers determined the price of Facebook shares and whether they under or over valued the company. All of these questions have been answered in this video! Hope you enjoy it! For more content from 365 Careers: On Udemy: https://www.udemy.com/user/365careers/ On the web: http://www.365careers.com/ On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/365careers/
Views: 998 365 Careers
Ep 155: Before Trading or Investing in an IPO: What YOU Should KNOW!
 
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Today we’re going to take a look at investing in IPOs or initial profit offerings. Investing in IPOs is something that people are often attracted to because they think that company could be the next Google, it could be the next Facebook or the next Microsoft, and as those companies increase their value in the future, you’re able to make money from your investment. Let’s take a look at some IPOs and I’ll share with you my own personal insights and wisdom about trading or investing in IPOs and maybe it’ll give you another perspective, and then you can make your own decisions. IPO basics. An IPO is an initial public offering. Which means you get to purchase a stock early on, when that company is new to the public market. Basically, you can’t buy a piece of a company if it’s a private company, but if it’s an IPO or public, you can get a little piece of that company before it gets to stage 10 as far as profitability goes. If the company is just starting, then you’re able to get it at level 1 or 2, other than waiting until it’s already a mature company, allowing you to capitalize on that growth from the beginning. Companies do an IPO in order to raise money, rather than getting a loan from a bank and having to pay the bank an interest rate. Instead what they do is get money from investors by doing an IPO. And then they can use that money to grow their business. What’s the big problem with most IPOs? Most IPOs are horrible investments. The problem is that when a company is just starting and it begins to grow, things start to change, and the company needs to figure things out. When a company does an IPO, there are a lot of new tasks that need to be done, there are a lot of new headaches that come, and it needs to figure those things out, and it’s kind of like a deer trying to stand up for the first time. The company is just trying to find its footing because it’s going to that next stage and level. So the growth of the company is on shaky ground. That's why you need to be careful when investing in IPOs. Usually, the enthusiasm pushes those stocks initially, sometimes to extreme valuations and higher prices, and if you’re able to get in at the right time and get profits at the right time, you can definitely capitalize and make a great deal of money if your timing is correct. But that doesn’t happen to every IPO or every single company. If the IPO is really good, if it’s a strong company, you don’t need to get in it the first day, week, month or even the first year. It takes one to two years for companies to digest things and start moving up. So there’s no need to rush into IPOs. In this video, we’re going to take a look at some recent IPOs and evaluate how they’ve done in the past, and how you should be looking at investing in an IPO. Posted at: http://tradersfly.com/2017/10/investing-ipo/ ★ REGISTER FOR A FREE LIVE CLASS ★ http://bit.ly/marketevents ★ GETTING STARTED RESOURCE FOR TRADERS ★ http://bit.ly/startstocksnow * Please note: some of the items listed below could and may be affiliate links ** * Trading Software / Tools * Scottrade: http://bit.ly/getscott SureTrader http://bit.ly/getsuretrader TC2000: http://bit.ly/gettc2000 TradeKing: http://bit.ly/gettradeking TradeStation: http://bit.ly/getstation ★ SHARE THIS VIDEO ★ https://youtu.be/tMZvglEoGxA ★ SUBSCRIBE TO MY YOUTUBE: ★ http://bit.ly/addtradersfly ★ ABOUT TRADERSFLY ★ TradersFly is a place where I enjoy sharing my knowledge and experience about the stock market, trading, and investing. Stock trading can be a brutal industry especially if you are new. Watch my free educational training videos to avoid making large mistakes and to just continue to get better. Stock trading and investing is a long journey - it doesn't happen overnight. If you are interested to share some insight or contribute to the community we'd love to have you subscribe and join us! FREE 15 DAY TRIAL TO THE CRITICAL CHARTS - http://bit.ly/charts15 GET THE NEWSLETTER - http://bit.ly/stocknewsletter STOCK TRADING COURSES: - http://tradersfly.com/courses/ STOCK TRADING BOOKS: - http://tradersfly.com/books/ WEBSITES: - http://rise2learn.com - http://criticalcharts.com - http://tradersfly.com - http://backstageincome.com - http://sashaevdakov.com SOCIAL MEDIA: - http://twitter.com/criticalcharts/ - http://facebook.com/criticalcharts/ MY YOUTUBE CHANNELS: - TradersFly: http://bit.ly/tradersfly - BackstageIncome: http://bit.ly/backstageincome
How To Trade IPO Stocks - Initial Public Offering - STB EP15
 
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Learn how to trade stocks that have just recently become available to the open market. In this STB (Stock Trading Basics) Episode - Recent IPO's and how to trade an IPO. IPO means initial public offering. In laymen's terms, it's the first time that someone from the public can trade the stock. So the IPO date is the first day this takes place. Now IPO's can be very difficult to trade especially to new traders so i hope this video on how to trade them will help a lot. I have a lot of data tracking these IPO for some time and all the data shows is do not hold overnight and preferably more than 1 hour, a whole number and HOD (high of day) breaks can work for scalps. peaceful and manage risk when trading who have their IPO date not to far away, recent IPO's can be very very whippy intraday. NIO was a recent IPO and a super tricky stock to trade. If you traded $NIO then I hope you got away with it and had a solid trade plan. Always be careful trading IPOs like NIO. If you have any question on how to trade IPO stocks or on IPOs in general drop a comment below and we will 100% answer all the questions you have on them. So now you know the meaning of IPO's and the definition of an IPO, But if you are watching this IPO video my suggestion is to track the data on IPOS... and More importantly be careful with your stock trading account, look for easier plays... CONTACT US ON: Web: http://lwttrading.com/ Email : [email protected] Tweet: https://twitter.com/LWTTrading Chatroom: https://lwttrading.echofin.co/#TradingFloor Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/liquorwithticker/ Snapchat: lwttrading LWT Merch: https://teespring.com/en-GB/stores/lwt-trading what is an ipo ? ipo process. initial public offering IPO stock market iPos explained Ipo explanation nio stb stock trading basics Ep 15 financial education upcoming ipo
Views: 8176 LWT TRADING
What Is An IPO? 📈 INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING BASICS
 
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FOLLOW ME ON INSTAGRAM FOR DAILY MOTIVATIONAL CONTENT ✔️ @ryanscribnerofficial _______ Ready to start investing? 🤔💸 WEBULL: "Get a FREE STOCK just for signing up!" 💰 http://ryanoscribner.com/webull BETTERMENT: "Passive investing, they manage everything for you." 📈 http://ryanoscribner.com/betterment FUNDRISE: "Passive real estate investing, 8 to 11% returns." 🏠 http://ryanoscribner.com/fundrise M1 FINANCE: "Invest in partial shares of stocks like Amazon." 📌 http://ryanoscribner.com/m1-finance LENDING CLUB: "Become the bank and make interest on loans." 🏦 http://ryanoscribner.com/lending-club COINBASE: "Get $10 in free Bitcoin (when you fund $100)." ⭐ http://ryanoscribner.com/coinbase _______ Want more Ryan Scribner? 🙌 MY INVESTING BLOG ▶︎ https://investingsimple.blog/ FREE INVESTING COURSE ▶︎ http://ryanoscribner.com/free-course FACEBOOK GROUP FOR ENTREPRENEURS ▶︎ https://www.facebook.com/groups/164766680793265/ COURSE CREATION COMPANION ▶︎ http://ryanoscribner.com/course-creation-companion LIKE MY FACEBOOK PAGE ▶︎ https://www.facebook.com/ryanoscribner/ PASSIVE INCOME MASTERCLASS LIVE EVENTS ▶︎ http://ryanoscribner.com/passive-income _______ Premium Educational Programs 🧐 PRIVATE STOCK MARKET INVESTING SITE 📊 http://ryanoscribner.com/stock-radar STOCK MARKET INVESTING COURSE 📈 http://ryanoscribner.com/stock-market-investing-course _______ Ready to keep learning? 🤔📚 Learn A New HIGH INCOME Skill 💰 https://www.fumoneywithryan.com My Favorite Personal Finance Book 📘 https://amzn.to/2NiyDiz My Favorite Investing Book 📗 https://amzn.to/2KEyd7D My 2nd Favorite Investing Book 📗 https://amzn.to/2tZmxBU My Favorite Personal Development Book 📕 https://amzn.to/2KJKgRn Not a fan of reading? Join Audible and get two free audio books! ❌📚 http://ryanoscribner.com/audible _______ DISCLAIMER: I am not a financial adviser. These videos are for educational purposes only. Investing of any kind involves risk. While it is possible to minimize risk, your investments are solely your responsibility. It is imperative that you conduct your own research. I am merely sharing my opinion with no guarantee of gains or losses on investments. AFFILIATE DISCLOSURE: I am affiliated with a number of the offerings on this channel. This includes the links above under "Ready To Start Investing" as well as other influencers I bring on the channel. This also includes the use of Amazon affiliate links. HOLDINGS DISCLOSURE: I am long General Electric (GE), Alibaba (BABA), JD(.)com (JD), Facebook (FB), Apple (AAPL) and National Grid (NGG). I own these stocks in my stock portfolio. (Send me something) Scribner Media LLC PO Box 641 Ballston Spa, NY 12020
Views: 2250 Ryan Scribner
कैसे होती है IPO में Shares की Allotment | IPO allotment process
 
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We have explained stock allotment process of Initial Public Offering in India. You can join the FinnovationZ.com community here: Facebook:www.facebook.com/finnovationz Twitter: www.twitter.com/finnovationz555 Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/Finno... Telegram Group: https://t.me/finnovationz
Views: 148692 FinnovationZ.com
What Are Penny Stock IPO's [Initial Public Offerings]
 
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People ask about investing in IPOs. These are "initial public offerings," whereby the shares of some new company are becoming available to trade publicly on the open market for the first time. If you have ever invested in an IPO, or you want to buy shares in an initial public offering, then you need to watch this video, seriously. What most people do not realize is that Initial Public Offerings usually cost their investors. In the first year, the average IPO usually performs nearly 20% worse that non-IPO stocks in the exact same industry. By the time a company sells their shares through an Initial Public Offering, they are usually many years along in their growth. In fact, a company typically doesn't get to the IPO stage until they have had a few years which proved that their business model is a good one. Get More From Peter Leeds: YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/PeterLeedsPennyStock HOME = https://www.peterleeds.com/ Facebook = http://bit.ly/1t4Tifo Twitter = https://twitter.com/peter_leeds Penny Stocks for Dummies = http://amzn.to/1WyGaLo ... E-Mail: [email protected] Phone: 1.866.695.3337
Views: 1122 Peter Leeds
WHAT IS AN INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING?
 
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If you have just started investing, here's what an IPO means. Should you buy every IPO that comes out? Are IPOs cheap or expensive? I hope this helps you get started! f you want to invest in stocks: www.marvingermo.com To attend our seminars: www.marvingermo.com/stock-smarts-seminar-schedules/ To grab a copy of the books: www.marvingermo.com/book-orders
Views: 767 Marvin Germo
What is INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING (IPO)? What does INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING (IPO) mean?
 
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What is INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING? What does INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING mean? INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING meaning - INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING definition - INITIAL PUBLIC OFFERING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Initial public offering (IPO) or stock market launch is a type of public offering in which shares of a company usually are sold to institutional investors that in turn, sell to the general public, on a securities exchange, for the first time. Through this process, a privately held company transforms into a public company. Initial public offerings are mostly used by companies to raise the expansion of capital, possibly to monetize the investments of early private investors, and to become publicly traded enterprises. A company selling shares is never required to repay the capital to its public investors. After the IPO, when shares trade freely in the open market, money passes between public investors. Although IPO offers many advantages, there are also significant disadvantages, chief among these are the costs associated with the process and the requirement to disclose certain information that could prove helpful to competitors. The IPO process is colloquially known as going public. Details of the proposed offering are disclosed to potential purchasers in the form of a lengthy document known as a prospectus. Most companies undertake an IPO with the assistance of an investment banking firm acting in the capacity of an underwriter. Underwriters provide several services, including help with correctly assessing the value of shares (share price) and establishing a public market for shares (initial sale). Alternative methods such as the dutch auction have also been explored. In terms of size and public participation, the two most notable examples of this method is the Google IPO and Snapchat's parent company Snap Inc. China has recently emerged as a major IPO market, with several of the largest IPOs taking place in that country. The earliest form of a company which issued public shares was the case of the publicani during the Roman Republic. Like modern joint-stock companies, the publicani were legal bodies independent of their members whose ownership was divided into shares, or parties. There is evidence that these shares were sold to public investors and traded in a type of over-the-counter market in the Forum, near the Temple of Castor and Pollux. The shares fluctuated in value, encouraging the activity of speculators, or quaestors. Mere evidence remains of the prices for which partes were sold, the nature of initial public offerings, or a description of stock market behavior. Publicanis lost favor with the fall of the Republic and the rise of the Empire. The first modern IPO occurred in March 1602 when the Dutch East India Company offered shares of the company to the public in order to raise capital. All the shares were tradable, and the shareholders received receipts for the purchase. A share certificate documenting payment and ownership such as we know today was not issued but ownership was instead entered in the company's share register. In the United States, the first IPO was the public offering of Bank of North America around 1783.
Views: 609 The Audiopedia
How Does A Direct Listing Work?
 
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The direct listing process, also known as a direct public offering (DPO), is a way for companies to be listed on a public market by directly selling shares outside of a traditional offering to investors. The shares are priced by the issuing company without the help of investment bankers (which saves tens of millions in fees) and sold with the assistance of a commission broker. The recent move by Swedish-based music streaming company Spotify to complete a multi-billion dollar direct listing introduces a new threat to the underwriting industry. In this video, I talk about the existing rules surrounding DPOs and compared the benefits and risks of such an issue with the traditional IPO method. The following questions will be answered; - What are the benefits of a direct listing? - Is Spotify’s direct listing a good idea? - How does a bought deal work? - Why do companies sell shares through an IPO? - Is the IPO business corrupted? To learn more about the Spotify direct listing, consider reading the articles below. https://www.ft.com/content/60ac293c-e0f0-11e7-a0d4-0944c5f49e46 (How Spotify’s offering could “bite” banker bonuses) http://fortune.com/2017/07/31/spotify-ipo-direct-listing-2/ (How a direct listing works and what Spotify has announced publicly about it) If you have any other questions, please comment below. If you enjoyed the video and found it helpful, please like and subscribe to FinanceKid for more videos soon! For those who may be interested in finance and investing, I suggest you check out my Seeking Alpha profile where I write about the market and different investment opportunities. I conduct a full analysis on companies and countries while also commenting on relevant news stories. http://seekingalpha.com/author/robert-bezede/articles#regular_articles
Views: 1299 FinanceKid
17   What is an Initial Public Offer IPO
 
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Recap • Selling the shares of a company to the thepublic for the first time to raise money is known as Ipo. • Companies approach an investment bank for going public for underwriting. Underwriting in investment banking context means taking • Underwriting in investment banking context means taking risk of selling shares of company to public by buying those shares. • Bank charges commission for taking risk usually 3 to 5% of the deal. Recap • After deal is finalized, the bank files a registration statement with regulating agency. In USA it is SEC. • Companies then issue a red-herring prospectus to the • Companies then issue a red-herring prospectus to the prospective investors. a prospectus is basically a document which explains about the company business in detail, its past history, financial statements and other important information about the issue. Recap • It is known as a "red herring" because the first page has a red warning that the prospectus is not final and is subject to change because the documents are still with SEC there can be some changes. • Corporations go on road show. road show is a typical • Corporations go on road show. road show is a typical promotion event where the company goes from one place to another to attract big institutional investors, the management shows presentations to the investors in order to induce them to invest in the ipo. Recap • After the SEC looks after the documents and is satisfied then it gives a green signal to the company and assigns them the date on which the company will go public. • Then the company issues final prospectus to the public so as to attract more investors. • The promotions of the company and expected demand of the shares determines the share price of the company. • Finally on the offering date assigned by the SEC the companies go public.
Views: 414 Above Living
What's Initial Public Offering (IPO) in stock market & how to check the current ipo details in NSE?
 
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Tamil Stock Market. Feedbacks & contact to: [email protected] Thanks for watching. Thanks for your support and subscription. Intraday Trading Live Demo in stock market using by SBI SMART mobile app. (TAMIL) URL:https://youtu.be/4T4IkCPzXpY What is leverage in stock market? (TAMIL) URL:https://youtu.be/2w-DogAzBSk INTRADAY STRATEGY LIST; intraday strategy (TAMIL) URL:https://youtu.be/umUvXE6fnmE Intraday Strategy for Nifty Index in TAMIL. URL:https://youtu.be/Df51fCMGaa8 INTRADAY STRATEGY - BLOCK DEALS IN STOCK MARKET (TAMIL) URL:https://youtu.be/FxYeFqlwdQg Best Intraday Strategy to Bank Nifty in Stock Market (TAMIL) URL:https://youtu.be/0jhPs63oPmU Very Easy intraday trading strategy in Tamil. URL:https://youtu.be/wH_HXOV-eMM STOP LOSS IDEA. Best STOP LOSS Method for beginners in intraday trading (TAMIL) URL:https://youtu.be/y16pk5_RV9k
Views: 2419 Tamil Stock Market
What is Initial Public Offering (IPO) (Stock market Part A Hindi)
 
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Latest Banking News Today -What is Initial Public Offering (IPO) (Stock market Part A Hindi) : investment in ipo you can get double in just 3 days (Must Demat Account). By investment in ipo you can get double in just 3 days. latest news today Banking 1 big update for every bank customer in India (Breaking News in Hindi). https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vtCxtoCrmhM
Views: 6101 My Smart Guide
What is IPO ( Initial Public Offering ): Explained in Simple Terms
 
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This Video describes about Initial Public Offering in the most basic term.
What are Initial Public Offerings? (IPOs)
 
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As the name suggests, an Initial Public Offering, or IPO, is the process by which a company goes from private to public by selling stocks to the general public. One of the main reasons companies go public is to raise funds and have more liquidity on hand. They can reinvest the capital in the business’ infrastructure or expand the company. Another added benefit of an IPO is that you can increase your chances of attracting top management candidates by offering them perks such as stock option plans. Not to mention that being listed in major stock exchange markets like Nasdaq or NYSE gives credibility. Once the company goes public, the stocks the investors bought are no longer “paper money.” They now can sell or liquidate their stock in exchange for real money. Let’s take Snapchat as an example since they went public recently, and managed to raise $3.4 billion at a valuation of $24 billion. They priced their IPO at $17, meaning that anyone in the world can now go to an online brokerage site, such as TD Ameritrade or ETrade and buy shares in Snapchat under the trading symbol SNAP. In reality, however, the IPO process isn’t very democratic, and it favors large institutional investors (venture capital, hedge funds, private equity and ultra-rich individuals known as angel investors). We can illustrate this by going over the Snapchat price before the IPO. Snapchat Valuation If we look at data from Pitchbook, we can see that the Seed Round (Series A1) valuation for Snapchat was only $5.3 million. Compare this to the post-IPO valuation of $24 billion. Snapchats Cap Table Looking at Snapchat’s cap table, we see that their pre-IPO price for Series A1 was $0.01, and $0.21 for Series A. Compare that versus the current post-IPO price of $17.00!!!! This is exactly how startup founders become billionaires, and how early investors become millionaires! To put things in perspective, a Series A1 investor received a 169,900% (1,699x) return on their investment after five years, when Snapchat had an IPO. A Series A investor received a 7,900% (79x) return on their investment after five years. If you had invested $100 in Snapchat’s Series A1 or A, your $100 would now be $169,900 (Series A1), and $7,900 (Series A). If you had invested $1,000, your money would now be $1.7 million (Series A1), and $79,000 (Series A). If you had invested $10,000, your money would now be $17 million (Series A1), and $790,000 (Series A). This is what Angel Investors and Venture Capital funds do. Except instead of investing $10,000, the average Angel Investor invests a minimum of $25,000, and the average Venture capital fund invests $3 million. When it comes to raising money using traditional investment methods, startups are incentivized to keep the number of investors as low as possible, resulting in only people with the most money being able to invest. As a result, regular people who don’t have a minimum of $25,000, miss out on these opportunities of making money pre-IPO and have to wait until a private company goes public to buy its shares. IPOs are not without risks, though. More often than not, there is little data on the company so it can be hard for investors, especially angel investors (rich individual investors), to predict how the stock will behave in its initial day of trading and the near future. Add to this the fact that most IPOs are for companies that are going through provisional growth periods and you’ll understand the uncertainty that lingers above their future value. Maybe these are some of the reasons why the number of companies going public has declined in the first half of 2016. Or maybe it’s because change is upon us. http://ianbalina.com/hacking-venture-capital-making-millions-initial-coin-offerings-icos Website: http://ianbalina.com Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/diaryofamademan/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/diaryofamademan Snapchat: https://www.snapchat.com/add/diaryofamademan Disclosures: https://ianbalina.com/pages/transparency
Views: 1270 Ian Balina
What is an IPO | Stock Market Basics for beginners in India. Telugubadi
 
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Click on the below link to open a Demat account within 10 minutes. https://zerodha.com/open-account?c=ZMPCGH *India's No.1 Best Discount Brokerage. * ₹0 equity investments and flat ₹20 intraday trades *The smartest trading technology and platforms *700000+ Happy Customers IPO means Initial Public Offering. An IPO is the first sale of the stock by a private company to public . Stock market basics for beginners in India. Watch more videos on telugu badi Channel
What is an IPO in the stock market (Initial Public Offering)
 
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IPO or initial public offer is one of the ways to generate higher returns in very short period. If you liked this video, you can subscribe to my youtube channel.
Views: 105 Sagar Khanal
IPO or Initial Public Offer Explained | HINDI
 
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IPO or Initial Public Offer is one of the ways to generate higher returns in very short period. Most of the retail investors apply for IPO or Initial Public Offer just for the listing gains. Some of the common data points are subscription and grey market premium. Besides that review of IPO or Initial Public Offer on various websites/blogs/Videos are used as marketing tools. None of these mediums are a reliable source of information. The listing gains are not guaranteed as you may find numerous cases wherein despite being oversubscribed, the listing gains were missing. It also depends on whether the market is in bull phase or bear phase. After listing, the stock may fall because of richer valuation compared peers. Secondly, it is important to know why the company is planning to raise the money. If IPO or Initial Public Offer provide an exit route to promote or investor then it is advisable for retail to invest. On the other hand, if the company is raising money for future or potential growth then the retail investor may consider long term investment. If you liked this video, You can "Subscribe" to my YouTube Channel. The link is as follows https://goo.gl/nsh0Oh By subscribing, You can daily watch a new Educational and Informative video in your own Hindi language. For more such interesting and informative content, join me at: Website: http://www.nitinbhatia.in/ T: http://twitter.com/nitinbhatia121 G+: https://plus.google.com/+NitinBhatia #NitinBhatia
Views: 35959 Nitin Bhatia
Difference between IPO AND FPO
 
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================================================= Disclaimer My videos, presentations, and writing are only for entertainment purposes, and are not intended as investment advice. I cannot guarantee the accuracy of any information provided. The stock picks are based on my own research and personal views. No part of compensation is or will be directly or indirectly related to the views and recommendations of this research. My research is not construed as an offer to buy or sell any security in any jurisdiction where such an offer or solicitation would be illegal. The research is based on the current situations, may be subjected to change from time to time. Do your own analyzation and research before investing your hard earned money. You can contact me on [email protected]
Views: 12881 Wealth Creation
What is IPO - Initial Public Offering?
 
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What is IPO - Initial Public Offering? For Personal Loan, Education Loan, Business Loan, Home Loan, Credit Card, Insurance, Mutual Funds, Property and Tax Advice, JUST LEAVE A MISSED CALL ON IndianMoney.com Financial Education helpline no - #02261816111 Subscribe to our YouTube Channel - http://bit.ly/2gjv2mu and hit the 🔔 icon to receive regular notifications. Hello Folks, Welcome to IndianMoney.com YouTube Channel! About https://indianmoney.com/ : IndianMoney.com is India's largest Financial Education Company founded by C S Sudheer on September 18th, 2008. IndianMoney.com provides FREE and Unbiased Financial Guidance on all kinds of financial products to ensure that the people are not cheated by agents and salespeople while purchasing Insurance, Loans, Mutual Funds, Stocks and Property. IndianMoney.com was featured by Central for Financial Inclusion as one of the most innovative FinTech companies driving financial capability in India. IndianMoney.com is educating over 20,000 people on phone daily. IndianMoney.com's Financial Literacy Initiatives are recognized by World Bank, Reserve Bank of India, Government of India and various other bodies. IndianMoney.com has set up a dedicated financial education helpline for Karnataka State Police. Mr C S Sudheer Authored a book '" Love Beyond Death " to promote Term Life Insurance in India. Love Beyond Death became a best-seller in the first month of its launch. Keep your Financial Cognizance Up to date with Wealth Doctor App. Download Now: https://goo.gl/zRgieJ Learn to SAVE, SPEND, INVEST and BORROW consciously by just subscribing to our IndianMoney.com channel http://bit.ly/2gjv2mu You can also Visit us at http://indianmoney.com/ Like us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/pages/IndianMoneycom/165804993477585 Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/indianmoneycom Add us on Google+ https://plus.google.com/+Indianmoney Join our network on LinkedIn https://www.linkedin.com/company/indianmoney-com Follow us on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/indianmoneycom/ Thanks for Watching! Be Wise, Get Rich!
Views: 215 IndianMoney.com
What Types of Companies Should Go Public, Make an Initial Public Offering or IPO
 
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http://www. reverse-merger.info Briefly Describes What Types of Companies Should Go Public, Make an Initial Public Offering or IPO, or Reverse Merger
Views: 503 John Lux
Initial Public Offer (IPO) Process is Explained
 
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Open a DEMAT Account with Top Discount Broker Click Here: Zerodha: https://zerodha.com/open-account?c=ZMPMSI click here to register: http://goo.gl/nMzvG6 http://ncfmacademyhyderabad.in IPO Process in India steps Initial Public Offer (IPO). IPO is coming up with a public offer to raise the capital for the business needs. This is the first time that the company issues shares and goes public. After the IPO, the promoter holding gets diluted and part of the company is now public. The IPO is conducted, organized and managed by the registrars of the company like ‘Karvy’. During IPO process: A number of times the IPO subscribed is an important factor, the shares are allocated on quota basis that has: Retail, QIP (Qualified Institutional Placements), HNI (High Networth Individuals), Promoters, FII (Foreign Institutional Investors), Employees. A number of times IPO subscribed is the factor of total capital IPO subscribers are ready to pay divided by the capital raised by the company. The number of shares that you would get upon allotment is nothing but the IPO subscription amount divided by the number of times it was subscribed in that category. Mostly the least number of subscription will be under the Retail category itself. numbers of shares: 10 crore Price of shares: 100 Rupees Retail Investors: Investment is below 2 lac Rupees. HNI: Any Indian investment above 2 lac Rupees. QIP: Private companies FII: Foreign companies ESOP: Employees Quota The general scenario is that the Employees quota get the least subscription. Real-time Scenario is as such: Retail Subscription: 10 times HNI: 15 times QIP: 20 times FII: 30 times Employees: 2 times IPO is also called as ‘Primary Market’. Before investing in IPO, the subscription factor is very much important, generally higher the subscription better is the company, better returns can be expected. In India, IPO process goes on for about three weeks. Process: Company Files for the DRHP (Draft Red Herring Prospects) – Meaning it is planning to come up with the IPO within few weeks. Reference to check which companies are filing IPO: http://www.moneycontrol.com/ipo/ in this go to section: IPO snapshot. IPO issues open: This is generally the time frame, where the IPO subscription is done, it is between 3 to 5 days, it is only during this period that you have to apply for the IPO, once this time is crossed you will not be able to apply for the IPO again. To apply you will have to fill the IPO form, always fill the price at the higher end. The forms are available with stock brokers and new banks and you can also download it online or even apply it online. Reference: In the IPO snapshot box goes to: ‘Issue Now Open’. Price band: It is the range of share price for the IPO, always fills the ceiling price or high price while applying. The priority of allotment is the according to the price, higher the price better is the priority. Refund: This comes after 10to 12 days of applying for the IPO if the amount left over after shares has been allotted to you. Listing Date: It is the date where the stock is listed on the stock exchanges for trading, from here on you can sell your shares that have been allocated to you or buy more shares at the market price. It is generally after 10 days of shares allotment, during the date of listing there is no limit for the trading price at both the ends.

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