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Why companies get listed on stock exchange
 
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Going public and offering stock in an initial public offering represents a milestone for most privately owned companies. As an investor one should always know “Why companies get listed on stock exchange”.
Views: 2003 Mr. Bull
02 Intro To Stocks - Journey From Startup To IPO
 
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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%3D02_Intro_To_Stocks www.TradeAcademy.in Lesson 2: To understand what a stock is we should first understand the life of a company. We will do this through the fictional and ambitious entrepreneur Raj, who starts a business and grows it within 5 years to go public. After this lesson is over you will know exactly why a company chooses to go public. Visit https://tradeacademy.in/courses/ for the full course and to participate in discussions, quiz and get certification.
Views: 42787 Trade Academy
How to take your company public in the stock market - www.normanmeier.com
 
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The $100 million blueprint • How to find investors for your company and raise millions • How to build a business and finance it with millions of dollars • How to turn an idea into a reality • How to get the money you need to finance your business • How to become a self-made millionaire with your company • Start your own business, get it structured, raise money, take it public in the stock market and make millions • How to put together a new start-up company and make it successful • How to start your own business and live your dream • How to find investors • How to get the money you need to finance your business • How to create an offer and structure a private placement • How raise capital for a company • Ideas and strategies to get investors for your business • Basics about Private Equity • How to structure a new company • Basic explanation of stocks and corporations • How to finance a new project or idea with private placements • How to structure a share structure so you don’t lose control • How to legally raise money for your business • How to create millions in value in the stock market • How to structure, build and organize a public company • How to make money with public companies • How to create a successful company in the stock market • Examples of business models for private and public companies • Learn the public process • Business development and milestones examples • Example strategic plan • Marketing and promotion of publicly listed stocks • How to create an exit strategy for initial investors • Basics for a successful promotional stock campaign • Investor relations and news releases • Sales techniques to raise capital from investors • The process of raising capital • How to create happy long-term investors
Views: 7635 Norman Meier
Listing on the stock exchanges (BSE & NSE) by a small and medium enterprise (SME)
 
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For all small and medium enterprises planning to list on the stock exchange, this video is extremely helpful. Both the stock exchanges, BSE and NSE provide a separate platform for SMEs to list which is different from the main board. The Company should ascertain if it is eligible to list according to the criteria laid by the stock exchanges. Chapter XB of the SEBI ICDR Regulations and listing norms are required to be complied with. This video explains the simplifications made by the stock exchange to list SMEs on the SME platform and how it is different from the main board. Another video by us, provides the procedure to be followed by the Company for listing. ☞ 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 a private limited company by shares?
 
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Do you know how a private limited company by shares work? Check our video to understand the basics of this business structure and what taxes you need to pay. For more info we'll be happy to assist you and your business: 0207 328 8338 or [email protected] Website: www.verticeservices.com Facebook: facebook.com/VerticeServices Linkedin: linkedin.com/company/VerticeServices Twitter: twitter.com/verticeservices
Views: 19480 Vertice Services
What it means to buy a company's stock | Stocks and bonds | Finance & Capital Markets | Khan Academy
 
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What it means to buy a company's stock. Created by Sal Khan. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/stock-and-bonds/stocks-intro-tutorial/v/bonds-vs-stocks?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: Many people own stocks, but, unfortunately, most of them don't really understand what they own. This tutorial will keep you from being one of those people (not keep you from owning stock, but keep you from being ignorant about your investments). 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: 562744 Khan Academy
Company Shares | Trading Terms
 
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What exactly is a share of a company? How many shares can a company have? What do I get when I buy one? How many can I buy or sell? All these questions get clear answers from trading expert David Jones in this video. From the definition in the dictionary to the real world of markets and trading, we get a simple explanation of what shares are. We also delve deeper into their purpose, what companies do with them and what we can do with them when trading or investing for the long term. Trading 212 is the first company in the UK offering commission free stock trading – you can test it out here: http://www.trading212.com/en/Free-FOREX-Practice-Account-GBP Have any questions or suggestions for a video – the comments are all yours. At Trading 212 we provide an execution only service. This video should not be construed as investment advice. Investments can fall and rise. Capital at risk. CFDs are higher risk because of leverage.
Views: 7986 Trading 212
What is private equity? - MoneyWeek Investment Tutorials
 
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Firms seeking new capital will often turn to private equity to get it. Tim Bennett explains why, and also why the industry has taken such a battering in recent years.
Views: 216267 MoneyWeek
Private Equity or family owned, IPO, Stock Exchange listing blessing or curse? Investment.
 
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http://www.globalchange.com Contrast between publicly owned companies and privately owned. Role of private equity and influence of management buyouts. Short-termism in analyst valuations of companies. Pressures on boards and senior teams for quarterly profit forecasts. Cultural contrast. Family owned business tends to take a longer term view. Different priorities and agendas. IPOs can create huge new pressures on business leaders. Analysts should take a longer term view since it is impossible to run a business quarter by quarter on key performance indicators which apply only to the next 12 months. We need to encourage longer term investment, pipelines of innovations which give greater stability in corporate valuations. Brands, branding, marketing strategies, new mergers and acquisitions. Future of physical trading communities for stocks and shares. Why London will survive as an international trading centre. Forecasting tomorrows trends in financial markets, institutional fundraising, commodity trading. Alternative trading platforms and the future of stock exchanges. Finding enough liquidity is a challenge for these trading platforms apart from large national or international stock exchange. Last-century models of trading and raising capital in the markets. 24 hour trading. Future of stock brokers and money markets. Challenges of daylight and working hours. IPOs and future of share offerings. New trading models. Capacity to think in isolation is limited. Twitter, crowdsourcing and open innovation but some limits compared to complex interactions face to face. Contrast between publicly owned companies and privately owned.
How Stock Exchanges Work: How to Incoporate - Buying and Selling Stocks (1952)
 
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The Stock Exchange provide companies with the facility to raise capital for expansion through selling shares to the investing public. Besides the borrowing capacity provided to an individual or firm by the banking system, in the form of credit or a loan, there are four common forms of capital raising used by companies and entrepreneurs. Most of these available options, might be achieved, directly or indirectly, involving a stock exchange. Capital intensive companies, particularly high tech companies, always need to raise high volumes of capital in their early stages. For this reason, the public market provided by the stock exchanges has been one of the most important funding sources for many capital intensive startups. After the 1990s and early-2000s hi-tech listed companies' boom and bust in the world's major stock exchanges, it has been much more demanding for the high-tech entrepreneur to take his/her company public, unless either the company already has products in the market and is generating sales and earnings, or the company has completed advanced promising clinical trials, earned potentially profitable patents or conducted market research which demonstrated very positive outcomes. This is quite different from the situation of the 1990s to early-2000s period, when a number of companies (particularly Internet boom and biotechnology companies) went public in the most prominent stock exchanges around the world, in the total absence of sales, earnings and any well-documented promising outcome. Anyway, every year a number of companies, including unknown highly speculative and financially unpredictable hi-tech startups, are listed for the first time in all the major stock exchanges -- there are even specialized entry markets for these kind of companies or stock indexes tracking their performance (examples include the Alternext, CAC Small, SDAX, TecDAX, or most of the third market companies). A number of companies have also raised significant amounts of capital through R&D limited partnerships. Tax law changes that were enacted in 1987 in the United States changed the tax deductibility of investments in R&D limited partnerships. In order for a partnership to be of interest to investors today, the cash on cash return must be high enough to entice investors. As a result, R&D limited partnerships are not a viable means of raising money for most companies, specially hi-tech startups. A third usual source of capital for startup companies has been venture capital. This source remains largely available today, but the maximum statistical amount that the venture company firms in aggregate will invest in any one company is not limitless (it was approximately $15 million in 2001 for a biotechnology company). At those level, venture capital firms typically become tapped-out because the financial risk to any one partnership becomes too great. A fourth alternative source of cash for a private company is a corporate partner, usually an established multinational company, which provides capital for the smaller company in return for marketing rights, patent rights, or equity. Corporate partnerships have been used successfully in a large number of cases. When people draw their savings and invest in shares (through an IPO or the issuance of new company shares of an already listed company), it usually leads to rational allocation of resources because funds, which could have been consumed, or kept in idle deposits with banks, are mobilized and redirected to help companies' management boards finance their organizations. This may promote business activity with benefits for several economic sectors such as agriculture, commerce and industry, resulting in stronger economic growth and higher productivity levels of firms. Sometimes it is very difficult for the stock investor to determine whether or not the allocation of those funds is in good faith and will be able to generate long-term company growth, without examination of a company's internal auditing. Companies view acquisitions as an opportunity to expand product lines, increase distribution channels, hedge against volatility, increase its market share, or acquire other necessary business assets. A takeover bid or a merger agreement through the stock market is one of the simplest and most common ways for a company to grow by acquisition or fusion. Both casual and professional stock investors, as large as institutional investors or as small as an ordinary middle-class family, through dividends and stock price increases that may result in capital gains, share in the wealth of profitable businesses. Unprofitable and troubled businesses may result in capital losses for shareholders. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stock_exchange
Views: 3166 The Film Archives
How To Sell Stocks In Your Company To Raise Money? https://3wayfunding.com/
 
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https://3wayfunding.com/business-credit-optin 1-888-883-3013 Selling to Large Private Investors Companies do not have to go public to attract investment dollars from institutions. While there are limits on the extent to which a company may solicit investors without filing with the SEC (and abiding by certain rules, regulations and laws), it is considerably easier, faster and cheaper to sell shares on a private basis. These sales not only offer the same advantage of raising capital, but the presence of large and well-respected investors can open doors to companies and bring access to future funding, customers and employees. Other ways to sell stock in your business to raise money Selling to Smaller Investors Selling to Employees Franchising Stock Swap http://BusinessCreditAmerica.com
Views: 4039 HOUSTON MCMILLER
Corporate Takeovers: Shareholders, Stocks, Capital Structure, Consequences, Financing (1989)
 
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In business, a takeover is the purchase of one company (the target) by another (the acquirer, or bidder). In UK, the term refers to the acquisition of a public company whose shares are listed on a stock exchange, in contrast to the acquisition of a private company. A "friendly takeover" is an acquisition which is approved by the management. Before a bidder makes an offer for another company, it usually first informs the company's board of directors. In an ideal world, if the board feels that accepting the offer serves the shareholders better than rejecting it, it recommends the offer be accepted by the shareholders. In a private company, because the shareholders and the board are usually the same people or closely connected with one another, private acquisitions are usually friendly. If the shareholders agree to sell the company, then the board is usually of the same mind or sufficiently under the orders of the equity shareholders to cooperate with the bidder. This point is not relevant to the UK concept of takeovers, which always involve the acquisition of a public company. A "hostile takeover" allows a suitor to take over a target company whose management is unwilling to agree to a merger or takeover. A takeover is considered "hostile" if the target company's board rejects the offer, but the bidder continues to pursue it, or the bidder makes the offer directly after having announced its firm intention to make an offer. Development of the hostile tender is attributed to Louis Wolfson. A hostile takeover can be conducted in several ways. A tender offer can be made where the acquiring company makes a public offer at a fixed price above the current market price. Tender offers in the United States are regulated by the Williams Act. An acquiring company can also engage in a proxy fight, whereby it tries to persuade enough shareholders, usually a simple majority, to replace the management with a new one which will approve the takeover. Another method involves quietly purchasing enough stock on the open market, known as a "creeping tender offer", to effect a change in management. In all of these ways, management resists the acquisition, but it is carried out anyway. The main consequence of a bid being considered hostile is practical rather than legal. If the board of the target cooperates, the bidder can conduct extensive due diligence into the affairs of the target company, providing the bidder with a comprehensive analysis of the target company's finances. In contrast, a hostile bidder will only have more limited, publicly available information about the target company available, rendering the bidder vulnerable to hidden risks regarding the target company's finances. An additional problem is that takeovers often require loans provided by banks in order to service the offer, but banks are often less willing to back a hostile bidder because of the relative lack of target information which is available to them. A "reverse takeover" is a type of takeover where a private company acquires a public company. This is usually done at the instigation of the larger, private company, the purpose being for the private company to effectively float itself while avoiding some of the expense and time involved in a conventional IPO. However, in the UK under AIM rules, a reverse take-over is an acquisition or acquisitions in a twelve-month period which for an AIM company would: exceed 100% in any of the class tests; or result in a fundamental change in its business, board or voting control; or in the case of an investing company, depart substantially from the investing strategy stated in its admission document or, where no admission document was produced on admission, depart substantially from the investing strategy stated in its pre-admission announcement or, depart substantially from the investing strategy. An individual or organization, sometimes known as corporate raider, can purchase a large fraction of the company's stock and, in doing so, get enough votes to replace the board of directors and the CEO. With a new agreeable management team, the stock is a much more attractive investment, which would likely result in a price rise and a profit for the corporate raider and the other shareholders. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Corporate_takeover
Views: 9952 The Film Archives
Tesla Going Private? What it Means -- And What's Likely To Happen
 
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Follow Nikki on Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/Aminorjourney Follow the show on Twitter https://www.twitter.com/TransportEvolve Buy Transport Evolved SWAG : https://shop.spreadshirt.com/Transportevolved/ Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/transportevolved Make a Bitcoin Donation. URI: bitcoin:1FJooSP4d9wNVWHyJSgP4me1HB2KX8MALW Subscribe to our second channel at https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXQSHyC8muqdwKOWGiHuy4g Help Transport Evolved's Studio Drive Drive ;) https://www.amazon.com/registry/wishlist/AMDU1TULB8R6/ Earlier today, Elon Musk sent an enigmatic and unexpected Tweet referencing "going private" at a price of $420. It was initially dismissed by some as a joke about Cannabis, but it quickly became apparent that Musk's message was referencing a potential move to make Tesla a privately-traded company again.  The transition would see Tesla cease trading on the NASDAQ stock exchange and return to a privately-held business, with existing shareholders given the option of turning their public shares into private shares of the company through a special fund, or selling them to a private buyer for a price of $420 per share.  But what does going private really mean? Is it a good idea? And what's next?  Watch the video above to find out more, like, comment and subscribe to our channel, and support us using the links above.
Views: 35818 Transport Evolved
Investing in startups before they go public
 
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Jeff Thomas, president of liquidity solutions at the Nasdaq Private Markets, talks about how investors can buy shares of startups like Pinterest and Hipmunk before they go public. Watch Katie Roof talk about Starting Business and Startups.
Views: 6317 Fox Business
Private vs Public limited company: Difference between them with definition & comparison chart
 
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The video tutorial will help you in understanding the difference between public limited company and private limited company. Further in this video, we've also given an introduction of private limited company. Similarly, public limited company has been discussed here. At the end of this video, you will find a comparison chart that summarizes the difference between the two companies. To study the topic further in detail, check it out in our official website: https://keydifferences.com/difference-between-public-company-and-private-company.html
Views: 5434 Key Differences
Public vs. Private Companies
 
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Publicly traded vs. Privately held companies. What’s the difference and why do public companies sometimes return to being private?
Views: 14282 TD Ameritrade
Nasdaq's Private Market: Trading Unlisted Companies
 
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March 6 (Bloomberg) -- Bob Rice, general managing partner with Tangent Capital Partners LLC, talks about Nasdaq's new private market. University of Florida Finance Professor Jay Ritter also speaks on Bloomberg Television's "Money Moves." (Source: Bloomberg)
Views: 1404 Bloomberg
Type of Shares/ Securities for Private Limited Companies
 
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A Private Limited Company offers multiple instruments to bring investments, share wealth and raise monies for various business needs. In this episode of eLagaan Whiteboard Friday, the eLagaan team talks about various types of shares or securities available to companies, their features, scope and limitations so that promoters can take an educated call as to what securities should be used while raising money or sharing wealth with different stakeholders.
Views: 12871 NEXTBIGWHAT.TV
Startup2Startup: The Private Company Stock Market (Part 1)
 
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Who needs the public markets? IPOs are so last century. The secondary market for stock in private companies has created an opportunity for shareholders to get liquidity once again, and investors are jumping in head first. But how can companies benefit from the secondary market? How do you sell your shares on a secondary market? How are shares valued, and what are the mechanics behind the secondary market? Or perhaps you'd just like to know how you can buy some of these elusive shares? For good measure we'll be selling shares of the top five start-ups in Silicon Valley to all attendees! I bet that got your attention, didn't it? Well, we might not be selling start-ups shares at the event, but Barry Silbert, founder of SecondMarket, will be educating all of us on how we can buy and sell start-up shares of some of the hottest companies by talking about a world he invented six years ago.
Views: 1882 Startup2Startup
How a Company Benefits from the Stock Market
 
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Trading 101: How a Company Benefits from the Stock Market This is a bit of a more advanced topic, so make sure you first know what the stock market is and how it works before proceeding with this video. Assuming you have that foundation, then let’s get a bit more in-depth about the stock market; in particularly, how a company benefits after the initial sale of shares. If you’re not sure what the stock market even is, CLICK HERE (https://claytrader.com/blogs/trading-101/), for many introductory videos. Enjoy this Free Content? I'm confident you'd enjoy my premium training courses then: https://claytrader.com/training/ Hear real-life trading journeys from "normal" people: The Stock Trading Reality Podcast - https://claytrader.com/podcast/
Views: 6091 ClayTrader
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: 175355 Wall Street Survivor
How does the stock market work? - Oliver Elfenbaum
 
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Download a free audiobook version of "The Richest Man in Babylon" and support TED-Ed's nonprofit mission: https://www.audible.com/ted-ed Check out our full book recommendation: https://shop.ed.ted.com/products/the-richest-man-in-babylon -- In the 1600s, the Dutch East India Company employed hundreds of ships to trade goods around the globe. In order to fund their voyages, the company turned to private citizens to invest money to support trips in exchange for a share of the profits. In doing so, they unknowingly invented the world’s first stock market. So how do companies and investors use the market today? Oliver Elfenbaum explains. Lesson by Oliver Elfenbaum, directed by Tom Gran & Madeleine Grossi. Sign up for our newsletter: http://bit.ly/TEDEdNewsletter Support us on Patreon: http://bit.ly/TEDEdPatreon Follow us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/TEDEdFacebook Find us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/TEDEdTwitter Peep us on Instagram: http://bit.ly/TEDEdInstagram View full lesson: https://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-does-the-stock-market-work-oliver-elfenbaum Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Lâm Nguyễn, Uirá Maíra Resende, Sebastiaan Vleugels, Adam Foreman, Jeremy Shimanek, Bethany Connor, Vivian & Gilbert Lee, Maryam Sultan, Peng, Tzu-Hsiang, Gabriel Balsa, Shafeeq Ansari, Norbert Orgován, Dowey Baothman, Amer Harb, Courtney Thompson, Guhten, Jordan Tang, Juan, Sid, Tracey Tobkin, emily lam, Kathryn J Hammond, Elliot Poulin, Noel Situ, Oyuntsengel Tseyen-Oidov, Latora Slydell, Sydney Evans, Victor E Karhel, Bernardo Paulo, Eysteinn Guðnason, Andrea Feliz, Natalia Rico, Josh Engel, Bárbara Nazaré, Gustavo Mendoza, Zhexi Shan, Hugo Legorreta, PnDAA, Sandra Tersluisen, Ellen Spertus, Fabian Amels, sammie goh, Mattia Veltri, Quentin Le Menez, Yuh Saito, Heather Slater, Dr Luca Carpinelli, Janie Jackson, Christophe Dessalles and Arturo De Leon.
Views: 420419 TED-Ed
What is an IPO? And Why Do Companies Like Uber go Public?
 
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An IPO is an initial public offering – or the first time a company makes shares available to the public for purchase. If you’re running a business, you have a couple different ways to raise money: You can take on debt — where you borrow an amount of money and pay it back over time in installments… plus interest. This can take the form of a loan from a bank, or debt the company issues itself. OR you can issue equity — when you do this, you’re making ownership of your company available, and in exchange for that ownership, the new shareholders pay some amount of money. You don’t have to make any interest payments, but you have to share ownership of your company. Now companies can issue equity privately, and often this is how early stage companies raise funds, meaning that they are making a deal with investment firms or angel investors to exchange some percentage ownership of their company for some large chunk of money. If you’ve ever watched Shark Tank, you’ve seen this at play. Raising money privately is helpful early on – the company doesn’t have to publicly disclose as much information and management doesn’t have to worry about market noise. But that shield comes at a cost – it’s a lot harder for people who hold shares in private companies to turn their shares into cash. Because of this, eventually many large businesses will reach a point where they want to “go public” and list shares on an exchange where they can easily be traded. If that’s the case, the company will go through an IPO. That means the company will work with an investment bank like Goldman Sachs or JP Morgan. These banks will “underwrite” the IPO, meaning that they will determine a valuation for the company, buy the shares from the company at a set price, then distribute them and help the company file with the Securities and Exchange Commission and get listed on exchange like the New York Stock Exchange. IPOs get a lot of buzz, but often its better to stay on the sidelines as an investor. Because IPOs are the public’s first chance to buy into a company, there is often a lot of pent up demand to buy shares when they first become available. This leads to a lot of funky price movements, because the value is being dictated by the short-term spike in demand, not business results which actually drive stock prices over time. Also, an important thing to remember – most of the time the company is choosing when it is going public… so they’re going to do it at a time when it is advantageous for them to do so. Think about it, if you were going to sell a portion of a business you ran, you’d want to get the most you could for it, right? So you’d probably do it when business results looked really strong. The same logic applies to IPOs – at their core, IPOs have a couple major players, and their incentives are all aligned: The business – The money from the business selling shares to the investment banks goes directly to the company, giving them cash to work with, so the company wants to raise as much as it can. You’ll often hear IPOs called a “capital raising” event. The investment bank – The investment bank has bought shares from the company and is usually selling them to big clients and high net worth individuals. The investment bank wants to make sure it can sell what it bought, and wants its valuable clients to be able to make money on the shares so that they stay happy. So they want the shares to price high and gain value short-term. Early investors – Most private companies have early investors, venture capitalists, big investment firms, and angel investors. These folks have had their money tied up in the private company for a while and often are ready to sell their stake and make a return on their investment. For them, IPOs are an “exit opportunity” Founders and employees of the company -- Founders and early employees of companies that go public often have a lot of their personal wealth tied up into the business through shares they’ve accumulated. For these folks, IPOs are a “liquidity event” , meaning they give people the chance to convert stock into cash. All of these people generally want to maximize the value of the business around the time it IPOs – it means the company raises as much money as it can, and it means people “exiting” their investments are getting top dollar for the shares they’re selling. There’s nothing wrong with that, but those incentives, on top of overwhelming market demand, can often cause shares to spike, then fall after an IPO. ------------------------------------------------------------------------ Subscribe to The Motley Fool's YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/TheMotleyFool Or, follow our Google+ page: https://plus.google.com/+MotleyFool/posts Inside The Motley Fool: Check out our Culture Blog! http://culture.fool.com Join our Facebook community: https://www.facebook.com/themotleyfool Follow The Motley Fool on Twitter: https://twitter.com/themotleyfool
Views: 4478 The Motley Fool
Internal Market Trading Solution : Private Company Stock Market
 
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Global Shares is the leading specialist in providing equity software for selling shares in a private company to enable an online private company stock market. Employees and investors can complete transactions simply and securely using the our EquityGateway transactional wizards. Companies can define open windows where shareholders can automatically redeem, purchase, exercise exchange and transfer shares required, through the selection of transactions wizards available on their personalized account. To find out how visit: http://www.globalshares.com/private-company/internal-marketing-trading
What is UNLISTED PUBLIC COMPANY? What does UNLISTED PUBLIC COMPANY mean?
 
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What is UNLISTED PUBLIC COMPANY? What does UNLISTED PUBLIC COMPANY mean? UNLISTED PUBLIC COMPANY meaning - UNLISTED PUBLIC COMPANY definition - UNLISTED PUBLIC COMPANY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license An unlisted public company, or a publicly unlisted company, is a public company, which is a company that can have an unlimited number of shareholders to raise capital for any commercial venture, but which is not listed on any stock exchange. A company may not be listed on a stock exchange for a number of reasons, including because it is too small to qualify for a stock exchange listing, does not seek public investors, or there are too few shareholders for a listing. Each stock exchange has its own listing requirements. Unlisted public companies tend to be larger than companies limited by guarantee. Unlisted public companies are more likely to engage in profit-maximising behavior as their share capital structure makes it very easy to give their members financial returns. In Australia, a public company, whether listed or not, is required to prepare an annual report that includes a directors' report, financial report, and an auditor's report. The report is to be distributed to shareholders 21 days before an annual general meeting or four months after the end of the financial year. These rules are in place because members of the public who have invested in such companies are not always in a position to get information about the companies performance, and so would not be able to monitor their investment and determine the return on their investment.
Views: 2986 The Audiopedia
Top 10 Stock Market in The World
 
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Stocks, Stock market, Stock Exchanges, trading are A stock market, equity market or share market is the aggregation of buyers and sellers (a loose network of economic transactions, not a physical facility or discrete entity) of stocks (also called shares), which represent ownership claims on businesses; these may include securities listed on a public stock exchange, as well as stock that is only traded privately. Examples of the latter include shares of private companies which are sold to investors through equity crowdfunding platforms. Stock exchanges list shares of common equity as well as other security types, e.g. corporate bonds and convertible bonds. Brand New OnePlus 6T Giveaway Details: 1. Like this Video 2. Subscribe this channel 3. Follow us on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/dr_top_10 4. like our page on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/TheDrTop10 Best of Luck Note: Giveaway will be closing when this channel will reach 50,000 subscribers and Winner will be announced at that time. OnePlus 6T is not announced yet but after announcement a brand new will be purchased and shipped to the winner after reaching the subscribers milestone. Dr. Top 10 has all the rights to change, Close or restart any thing related to this giveaway.
Views: 8849 Dr. Top 10
Startup Funding Explained: Everything You Need to Know
 
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The Rest Of Us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/TheRestOfUs The Rest Of Us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/TROUchannel The Rest Of Us T-Shirts and More: http://teespring.com/TheRestOfUsClothing Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fcjmVj5fM5k Credits: Music by The FatRat. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCa_UMppcMsHIzb5LDx1u9zQ If you're a YouTuber, definitely check The FatRat. The channel offers a wide variety of free-to-use music for your videos.
Views: 1450949 The Rest Of Us
Determining If a Company Is Public or Private
 
02:58
This video explains the difference between public and private companies and describes how to determine if a company is public or private. Created by Amanda Howell, Reference & Instruction Librarian. Music: http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-music
Views: 27808 Amanda Howell
What's The Difference Between Private and Public Companies?
 
04:16
Facebook and Groupon are among the recent companies to go public, but do you really know what an IPO is, or the difference between a private and public company? Public companies are traded on exchanges, and shares are of equal value among anyone who has capital to invest. Private companies are pretty much the opposite.
Views: 33211 MyBankTracker
Fundamental Analysis of a Company - For a better and informed Decision to Invest in Equity
 
06:43
Fundamental Analysis is important before investing in a Company/ Stock. It helps the person to make an informed decision whether to invest or not. It is not only the study of the Company and its fundamentals, but also analysis of the environment in which the Company operates viz. the industry, the domestic economy and the global economy which are equally important . External factors impacting the Company, such as global recession, political turmoil, natural calamities etc. though not restricted to just one Company, are to be kept in mind while evaluating the decision to invest. ☞ 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
How private equity works
 
02:31
Updated version available. Click here to watch: https://youtu.be/Qhf4KSeSWIE What is private equity and how does it help companies? Watch this video to find out how European companies are benefitting from private equity investment, which can help them to innovate, develop products, expand into new markets and create sustainable employment. Discover more industry insight related to this video by Invest Europe at http://investeurope.eu/ Follow us on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/755558 Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/InvestEuropeEU Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/investingInEU
Views: 89106 Invest Europe
Barry Silbert: Trading Private Company Stock
 
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Private company stock is far and away SecondMarket's most high profile class of available assets. Founder and CEO Barry Silbert shares SecondMarket's background in serving as an exchange for private stock trades involving companies such as Facebook, Twitter, and Zynga. View more clips and share your comments at http://ecorner.stanford.edu/authorMaterialInfo.html?mid=2701
Views: 315 Stanford eCorner
Advantages and Disadvantages of being a Publicly-listed Company (part 1)
 
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In this video we discuss the advantages of being a public company as opposed to a private one. For more content: http://www.ecognosi.org/
Views: 842 EcoGnosi
Wellin5 (Private Company) | Stock News Now
 
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SNNLive spoke with William Masih, CEO and Founder of Wellin5, a private company, at the Canadian Securities Exchange "Media Day" 2018 in Vancouver, BC. For more information about Wellin5, please visit: https://wellin5.com/ The interview may contain forward looking statements about Wellin5. See Wellin5's website for more complete information. About Wellin5 Wellin5 is an easily accessible online counselling platform that allows member users to connect with qualified therapists / counsellors in a confidential, stigma free space in order to improve their mental health and wellness. The idea for Wellin5 was launched in 2014 as a result of our founder’s personal involvement in a counselling program for 3 years in Ontario, Canada. He witnessed dramatic change in peoples’ lives after they experienced counsellng and he was inspired to create a therapy / counselling service that was more accessible to the general public. He recognized that counselling was vital to mental health yet so many people disregarded the service out of fear or social stigma. An online platform that was confidential, followed privacy regulations and aided in destigmatizing counselling would offer help to a broader public. Thus, the Wellin5 platform was born. Today at Wellin5, we are continually working hard to offer a service which helps people in need of mental health therapy / counselling to have access through highly confidential, user-friendly means. We believe in a world where people are successful based on a strong foundation of mental health. Whether a user is living in a remote small town or is simply too busy with work to meet a therapist / counsellor in-person, we have designed Wellin5 to be the online solution to improving the world’s mental health. Subscribe NOW to Stock News Now: http://bit.ly/1Q5Yfym New videos are added almost every day to the Stock News Now channel sharing fascinating stories and companies from the MicroCap stock market. Get more Stock News Now: Website: http://stocknewsnow.com/ Follow Stock News Now: https://twitter.com/StockNewsNow Like Stock News Now: https://www.facebook.com/SnnInc/ Follow Stock News Now on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/stock-news-now Follow Stock News Now on StockTwits: http://stocktwits.com/StockNewsNow StockNewsNow.com, The Official MicroCap News Source, is a microcap financial news portal that features news and insights from the microcap and emerging growth financial community. StockNewsNow.com is a multimedia destination hub for information about microcap and emerging growth public and private companies, market events, news, bulletins, stock quotes, expert commentary and company profiles that feature user-generated video, SNN-produced video like SNNLive CEO video interviews, Wall Street Views, SNNLive Newscasts, as well as, MicroCap Review magazine articles, guest submissions, and the latest news and headlines from MicroCap companies. Users can engage directly and share the information provided through social media. Follow the companies YOU want to know more about; read and watch content from YOUR favorite microcap, emerging growth financial experts; register to attend financial conferences of YOUR choosing; find microcap and emerging growth financial professionals that YOU may be looking for - all here on StockNewsNow.com.
Views: 64 SNN Network
What is Initial Public Offering(IPO) (Part 1) | जानिए IPO क्या होते है
 
07:07
In this video, we have explained about the Initial Public Offerings(IPO). To learn more about stock market, finance and business, visit our website: https://www.finnovationz.com Click here to watch our best video on basics of stock market: https://youtu.be/zxKURXHy6es Click here to subscribe our best fundamental analysis course: http://bit.ly/fundamentaledu To open a demat account, compare stock brokerage firms here: https://www.finnovationz.com Picture Credits: Graphics: www.freepik.com You can follow us on: Instagram : https://www.instagram.com/finnovationzindia/ Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/FinnovationZ/ Linkedin : https://in.linkedin.com/company/finnovationz.com Twitter: https://twitter.com/finnovationz555/ Telegram Group: https://t.me/joinchat/AAAAAEJ5MC-hQL7QJr85mw
Views: 235419 FinnovationZ.com
Startup2Startup: The Private Company Stock Market (Part 2)
 
32:16
Who needs the public markets? IPOs are so last century. The secondary market for stock in private companies has created an opportunity for shareholders to get liquidity once again, and investors are jumping in head first. But how can companies benefit from the secondary market? How do you sell your shares on a secondary market? How are shares valued, and what are the mechanics behind the secondary market? Or perhaps you'd just like to know how you can buy some of these elusive shares? For good measure we'll be selling shares of the top five start-ups in Silicon Valley to all attendees! I bet that got your attention, didn't it? Well, we might not be selling start-ups shares at the event, but Barry Silbert, founder of SecondMarket, will be educating all of us on how we can buy and sell start-up shares of some of the hottest companies by talking about a world he invented six years ago.
Views: 671 Startup2Startup
What is PUBLIC COMPANY? What does PUBLIC COMPANY mean? PUBLIC COMPANY meaning & explanation
 
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What is PUBLIC COMPANY? What does PUBLIC COMPANY mean? PUBLIC COMPANY meaning - PUBLIC COMPANY definition - PUBLIC COMPANY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ A Public, publicly traded, publicly held company, or public corporation is a corporation whose ownership is dispersed among the general public in many shares of stock which are freely traded on a stock exchange or in over the counter markets. In some jurisdictions, public companies over a certain size must be listed on an exchange. The first company to issue shares is generally held to be the Dutch East India Company in 1601, but quasi-corporate entities, often trading or shipping concerns, are known to have existed as far back as Roman times. Usually, the securities of a publicly traded company are owned by many investors while the shares of a privately held company are owned by relatively few shareholders. A company with many shareholders is not necessarily a publicly traded company. In the United States, in some instances, companies with over 500 shareholders may be required to report under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934; companies that report under the 1934 Act are generally deemed public companies. Publicly traded companies are able to raise funds and capital through the sale (in the primary or secondary market) of shares of stock. This is the reason publicly traded corporations are important; prior to their existence, it was very difficult to obtain large amounts of capital for private enterprises. The profit on stock is gained in form of dividend or capital gain to the holders. The financial media and analysts will be able to access additional information about the business. The owners are able to share risks by selling shares to the public. If he holds 100% of the share, he will pay all the debt, however, if he holds 50%, he only needs to pay 50% of the debt. It increases the asset liquidity and the company does not need to depend on fund from the bank. It improves the transparency of company information by releasing annual account report and transaction record. The company may be better known to the public,or increase its popularity. If some shares are given to the managers, the conflicts between managers and shareholders, the principal-agent problem, will be remitted. Many stock exchanges require that publicly traded companies have their accounts regularly audited by outside auditors, and then publish the accounts to their shareholders. Besides the cost, this may make useful information available to competitors. Various other annual and quarterly reports are also required by law. In the United States, the Sarbanes–Oxley Act imposes additional requirements. The requirement for audited books is not imposed by the exchange known as OTC Pink. The shares may be maliciously held by outside shareholders and the original founders or owners may lose benefits and control. The principal-agent problem, or the agency problem is a key weakness of public company. The separation of company's ownership and control is especially prevalent in such countries as U.K and U.S. In the United States, the Securities and Exchange Commission requires that firms whose stock is traded publicly report their major shareholders each year. The reports identify all institutional shareholders (primarily, firms owning stock in other companies), all company officials who own shares in their firm, and any individual or institution owning more than 5% of the firm's stock. For many years, newly created companies were privately held but held initial public offering to become publicly traded company or to be acquired by another company if they became larger and more profitable or had promising prospects. More infrequently, some companies—such as investment banking firm Goldman Sachs and logistics services provider United Parcel Service (UPS) -- chose to remain privately held for a long period of time after maturity into a profitable company. ....
Views: 2206 The Audiopedia
Dark Pools: Private Electronic Stock Trading - Financial Markets, Securities, Investors (2012)
 
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Some markets allow dark liquidity to be posted inside the existing limit order book alongside public liquidity, usually through the use of iceberg orders. More on dark pools: https://www.amazon.com/gp/search?ie=UTF8&tag=tra0c7-20&linkCode=ur2&linkId=f90378849d15aadf8ed8f0403284942f&camp=1789&creative=9325&index=books&keywords=dark%20pools Iceberg orders generally specify an additional "display quantity"—i.e., smaller than the overall order quantity. The order is queued along with other orders but only the display quantity is printed to the market depth. When the order reaches the front of its price queue, only the display quantity is filled before the order is automatically put at the back of the queue and must wait for its next chance to get a fill. Such orders will, therefore, get filled less quickly than the fully public equivalent, and they often carry an explicit cost penalty in the form of a larger execution cost charged by the market. Iceberg orders are not truly dark either, as the trade is usually visible after the fact in the market's public trade feed. Truly dark liquidity can be collected off-market in dark pools. Dark pools are generally very similar to standard markets with similar order types, pricing rules and prioritization rules. However, the liquidity is deliberately not advertised—there is no market depth feed. Such markets have no need of an iceberg-order type. In addition, they prefer not to print the trades to any public data feed, or if legally required to do so, will do so with as large a delay as legally possible—all to reduce the market impact of any trade. Dark pools are often formed from brokers' order books and other off-market liquidity. When comparing pools, careful checks should be made as to how liquidity numbers were calculated—some venues count both sides of the trade, or even count liquidity that was posted but not filled. Dark liquidity pools offer institutional investors many of the efficiencies associated with trading on the exchanges' public limit order books but without showing their actions to others. Dark liquidity pools avoid this risk because neither the price nor the identity of the trading company is displayed.[7] Dark pools are recorded to the national consolidated tape. However, they are recorded as over-the-counter transactions. Therefore, detailed information about the volumes and types of transactions is left to the crossing network to report to clients if they desire and are contractually obligated.[8] Dark pools allow funds to line up and move large blocks of equities without tipping their hands as to what they are up to. Modern trading platforms and the lack of human interaction have reduced the time scale on market movements. This increased responsiveness of the price of an equity to market pressures has made it more difficult to move large blocks of stock without affecting the price.[9] Dark pools are run by private brokerages which operate under fewer regulatory and public disclosure requirements than public exchanges.[10] Tabb Group estimates trading on the dark pools accounts for 32% of trades in 2012 vs 26% in 2008. For an asset that can be only publicly traded, the standard price discovery process is generally assumed to ensure that at any given time the price is approximately "correct" or "fair". However, very few assets are in this category since most can be traded off market without printing the trade to a publicly accessible data source. As the proportion of the daily volume of the asset that is traded in such a hidden manner increases, the public price might still be considered fair. However, if public trading continues to decrease as hidden trading increases, it can be seen that the public price does not take into account all information about the asset (in particular, it does not take into account what was traded but hidden) and thus the public price may no longer be "fair". Yet when trades executed in dark pools are incorporated into a post-trade transparency regime, investors have access to them as a part of a consolidated tape. This can aid price discovery because institutional investors who are reluctant to tip their hands in lit market still have to trade and thus a dark pool with post-trade transparency improves price discovery by increasing the amount of trading taking place. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dark_pool
Views: 15276 The Film Archives
What are Securities? [ The ultimate Securities Definition ]
 
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Finances can get messy. That’s why we have napkins for you. Napkin Finance gives you simple, visual, stress-saving financial tips and news. http://napkinfinance.com Securities Napkin: https://napkinfinance.com/napkin/finance-securities/ Transcript: Securities Securities are investment that allow you to own things without physically holding onto them Examples: stocks and bonds Stocks, bonds, mutual funds, and certificate of deposits marketable securities (easily bought and sold in a public market) investments or debts Government bonds and private company shares non-marketable securities (difficult to buy and sell) investments and debts Marketable = things that can be sold Non-marketable = things that can’t easily be sold “Securities” in the name may be a bit misleading Securities are not secured with collateral (assets that a borrower offers a lender to secure a loan) Why invest in securities? To build a healthy portfolio it is important to have a mix of both types of securities Two categories of marketable securities Equity provides partial ownership in an investment Debt securities represent an obligation for repayment
Views: 39621 Napkin Finance
Africa Inc: Private equity lessons from the Mauritian Stock Exchange
 
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When it comes to emerging capital raising models, private equity has been gaining increased interest. Funds raised by PE managers investing in SA and other African markets reached R29bn last year - the highest on record for the industry. Africa Inc explores private equity development on the continent with Erika van der Merwe from SAVCA and Andrew Newington from Actis. We also take a look at IPOs as an exit strategy and what the Mauritian Stock Exchange is doing to encourage private equity firms to list on its bourse.
Views: 85 Business Day TV
What is Share Market | PATANJALI | Basics | Nifty |Sensex | BSE\NSE |DEMAT |IPO |Republic Day[HINDI]
 
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Happy Republic Day What is Nifty and Sensex? In order to understand what is nifty and sen2sex, you need to understand the Indian stock exchanges first. Now, let’s discuss the two major stock exchanges in India i.e the ‘Bombay stock exchange’ and the ‘National stock exchange’ along with their indexes. Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE) Bombay stock exchange is an Indian stock exchange located at Dalal Street, Mumbai, Maharashtra. It was established in 1875 and is Asia’s oldest stock exchange. It is the world’s fastest stock exchange, with a median trade speed of 6 microseconds. The BSE is the world’s 11th largest stock exchange with an overall market capitalization of $1.43 Trillion as of March 2016. More than 5500 companies are publicly listed on the BSE. What is an Index? Since there are thousands of company listed on a stock exchange, hence it’s really hard to track every single stock to evaluate the market performance at a time. Therefore, a smaller sample is taken which is the representative of the whole market. This small sample is called Index and it helps in the measurement of the value of a section of the stock market. The index is computed from the prices of selected stocks.1 SENSEX: Sensex also called as BSE 30, is the market index consisting of 30 well-established and financially sound companies listed on Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE). 30 companies are selected on the basis of the free float market capitalization. These are different companies from the different sectors representing a sample of large, liquid and representative companies.1 The base year of Sensex is 1978-79 and the base value is 100. It is an indicator of market movement. If Sensex go up, it means that most of the stocks in India went up during the given period. If the Sensex goes down, this tells you that the stock price of most of the major stocks on the BSE has gone down. For example, suppose the Sensex is 26,000 today. If Sensex drops to 25,950 tomorrow, it means that the majority of the 30 companies financial condition is not good i.e. their share price is falling. National Stock Exchange (NSE): The National Stock Exchange (NSE) is the leading stock exchange of India, located in Mumbai, Maharashtra, India. It was started to end the monopoly of the Bombay stock exchange in the Indian market. NSE was established in 1992 as the first demutualized electronic exchange in the country. It was the first exchange in the country to provide a modern, fully automated screen-based electronic trading system which offered the easy trading facility to the investors spread across the length and breadth of the country. NSE has a total market capitalization of more than US$1.41 trillion, making it the world’s 12th-largest stock exchange as of March 2016. NSE’s index, the NIFTY 50, is used extensively by investors in India and around the world as a barometer of the Indian capital markets. NIFTY: NIFTY 50 is the National Stock Exchange of India’s benchmark stock market index for Indian equity market. Nifty is owned and managed by India Index Services and Products (IISL). The base year is taken as 1995 and the base value is set to 1000. Nifty is calculated on 50 stocks actively traded in the NSE 50 top stocks are selected from 24 sectors. Importance of Market Index: The market indexes are the barometer for the market behavior. It gives a general idea about whether most of the stocks have gone up or gone down. Often, Market Index is used as a benchmark portfolio performance. It is used as a reflector of investor’s sentiments. Market indexes are used for sorting and comparison of the various companies. They are used in passive fund management by Index funds. A Demat Account is an account that allows investors to hold their shares in an electronic form. Stocks in Demat account remain in dematerialized form. Dematerialization is the process of converting physical shares into electronic format. Initial public offering (IPO) or stock market launch is a type of public offering in which shares of a company are sold to institutional investors[1] and usually also retail (individual) investors; an IPO is underwritten by one or more investment banks, who also arrange for the shares to be listed on one or more stock exchange. Through this process, colloquially known as floating, or going public, a privately held company is transformed into a public company. Initial public offerings can be used: to raise new equity capital for the company concerned; to monetize the investments of private shareholders such as company founders or private equity investors; and to enable easy trading of existing holdings or future capital raising by becoming publicly traded enterprises.
Views: 1589 JOSHILA JOSHI
Apex Farms Corp. (Private Company) | Stock News Now
 
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SNNLive spoke with Alexander Leo, CEO of Apex Farms Corp., private company, at "Media Day" hosted by Continental Stock Transfer & Trust Company in New York City, NY. For more information about Apex Farms Corp., please visit: https://apexfarming.com/ The interview may contain forward looking statements about Apex Farms Corp. See Apex Farms Corp.'s website for more complete information. About Apex Farms Corp. Apex Farms Corp. designs highly practical vertical growing systems that even the little guy can afford! We have analyzed, challenged, and worked out a system for growing food that can be accessible to everyone at relatively low prices. We see our community as the world at large, standardizing our farming method to create jobs, cultivate healthier eating opportunities, and reducing the carbon footprint is our main focus. Subscribe NOW to Stock News Now: http://bit.ly/1Q5Yfym New videos are added almost every day to the Stock News Now channel sharing fascinating stories and companies from the MicroCap stock market. Get more Stock News Now: Website: http://stocknewsnow.com/ Follow Stock News Now: https://twitter.com/StockNewsNow Like Stock News Now: https://www.facebook.com/SnnInc/ Follow Stock News Now on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/stoc... Follow Stock News Now on StockTwits: http://stocktwits.com/StockNewsNow StockNewsNow.com, The Official MicroCap News Source, is a microcap financial news portal that features news and insights from the microcap and emerging growth financial community. StockNewsNow.com is a multimedia destination hub for information about microcap and emerging growth public and private companies, market events, news, bulletins, stock quotes, expert commentary and company profiles that feature user-generated video, SNN-produced video like SNNLive CEO video interviews, Wall Street Views, SNNLive Newscasts, as well as, MicroCap Review magazine articles, guest submissions, and the latest news and headlines from MicroCap companies. Users can engage directly and share the information provided through social media. Follow the companies YOU want to know more about; read and watch content from YOUR favorite microcap, emerging growth financial experts; register to attend financial conferences of YOUR choosing; find microcap and emerging growth financial professionals that YOU may be looking for - all here on StockNewsNow.com.
Views: 1126 SNN Network
Landos Biopharma, Inc. (Private Company) | Stock News Now
 
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SNNLive spoke with Joseph Bassaganya-Riera, President and CEO of Landos Biopharma, Inc., a private company, at the BIO CEO & Investor Conference 2018 in New York City, NY. For more information about Landos Biopharma, Inc., please visit: http://landosbiopharma.com/ The interview may contain forward looking statements about Landos Biopharma, Inc. See Landos Biopharma, Inc.'s website for more complete information. About Landos Biopharma, Inc. Landos Biopharma, Inc. is an emerging biopharmaceutical company focused on the discovery and development of first-in-class oral therapeutics for patients with autoimmune diseases. Landos’ lead clinical asset, BT-11, is a novel, locally-acting small molecule targeting inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) that is expected to enter clinical testing for Crohn’s disease in 2018. Landos also has a robust pipeline of compounds for other autoimmune diseases. Landos is headquartered in Blacksburg, VA. For more information, please visit www.landosbiopharma.com or follow us on Twitter @landosbio. Subscribe NOW to Stock News Now: http://bit.ly/1Q5Yfym New videos are added almost every day to the Stock News Now channel sharing fascinating stories and companies from the MicroCap stock market. Get more Stock News Now: Website: http://stocknewsnow.com/ Follow Stock News Now: https://twitter.com/StockNewsNow Like Stock News Now: https://www.facebook.com/SnnInc/ Follow Stock News Now on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/stoc... Follow Stock News Now on StockTwits: http://stocktwits.com/StockNewsNow StockNewsNow.com, The Official MicroCap News Source, is a microcap financial news portal that features news and insights from the microcap and emerging growth financial community. StockNewsNow.com is a multimedia destination hub for information about microcap and emerging growth public and private companies, market events, news, bulletins, stock quotes, expert commentary and company profiles that feature user-generated video, SNN-produced video like SNNLive CEO video interviews, Wall Street Views, SNNLive Newscasts, as well as, MicroCap Review magazine articles, guest submissions, and the latest news and headlines from MicroCap companies. Users can engage directly and share the information provided through social media. Follow the companies YOU want to know more about; read and watch content from YOUR favorite microcap, emerging growth financial experts; register to attend financial conferences of YOUR choosing; find microcap and emerging growth financial professionals that YOU may be looking for - all here on StockNewsNow.com.
Views: 151 SNN Network
Equity vs. debt | Stocks and bonds | Finance & Capital Markets | Khan Academy
 
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Debt vs. Equity. Market Capitalization, Asset Value, and Enterprise Value. Created by Sal Khan. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/stock-and-bonds/venture-capital-and-capital-markets/v/chapter-7-bankruptcy-liquidation?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/more-on-ipos?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: This is an old set of videos, but if you put up with Sal's messy handwriting (it has since improved) and spotty sound, there is a lot to be learned here. In particular, this tutorial walks through starting, financing and taking public a company (and even talks about what happens if it has trouble paying its debts). 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: 371955 Khan Academy
First Au Limited (ASX: FAU) | Stock News Now
 
06:20
In this SNNLive In-Studio Video Interview, our host spoke with Richard Revelins, Executive Director of First Au Limited (ASX: FAU), at our studio in Los Angeles, CA. For more information about First Au Limited, please visit: https://www.firstau.com/ The interview may contain forward looking statements about First Au Limited. See First Au Limited's periodic filings with the Australian Stock Exchange for more complete information. About First Au Limited First Au is an advanced gold and base metals exploration company listed on the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX: FAU) and is pursuing a well-funded and aggressive exploration program at its 100% owned Gimlet Gold project near Kalgoorlie and its Emu Creek and Talga Projects in the Eastern Pilbara region of Western Australia. Research report: https://www.firstau.com/wp-content/up... Subscribe NOW to Stock News Now: http://bit.ly/1Q5Yfym New videos are added almost every day to the Stock News Now channel sharing fascinating stories and companies from the MicroCap stock market. Get more Stock News Now: Website: http://stocknewsnow.com/ Follow Stock News Now: https://twitter.com/StockNewsNow Like Stock News Now: https://www.facebook.com/SnnInc/ Follow Stock News Now on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/stoc... Follow Stock News Now on StockTwits: http://stocktwits.com/StockNewsNow StockNewsNow.com, The Official MicroCap News Source, is a microcap financial news portal that features news and insights from the microcap and emerging growth financial community. StockNewsNow.com is a multimedia destination hub for information about microcap and emerging growth public and private companies, market events, news, bulletins, stock quotes, expert commentary and company profiles that feature user-generated video, SNN-produced video like SNNLive CEO video interviews, Wall Street Views, SNNLive Newscasts, as well as, MicroCap Review magazine articles, guest submissions, and the latest news and headlines from MicroCap companies. Users can engage directly and share the information provided through social media. Follow the companies YOU want to know more about; read and watch content from YOUR favorite microcap, emerging growth financial experts; register to attend financial conferences of YOUR choosing; find microcap and emerging growth financial professionals that YOU may be looking for - all here on StockNewsNow.com.
Views: 286 SNN Network
The Truth about Private Equity
 
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To start, the definition of private equity is pretty simple: those two words its: 'Private' -- meaning not public like IBM or Facebook which you can buy stock on the exchange and its 'Equity' -- which simply means ownership of a company. Private equity -- in a broad sense, means private ownership stakes in companies. That's it. In a second we'll cover the term as it applies to most modern finance. Most businesses on earth are some form of private equity. Almost all businesses are either private equity or public equity (they have shares that trade on a stock exchange) or government owned (don't get me started on that). A small local sandwich shop owned by your neighbor is private equity, a car wash owned by two brothers is private equity, Fidelity Investments, a very large financial company owned by the Johnson family, is private equity. If you own a small business that is a form of private equity also. Just about every tech company success: Google, Amazon, Dell etc. started out backed by venture capital which is another word for private equity, typically referring to earlier stage private equity investments. Now, although the true definition is rather broad, covering most of the companies in the world, usually when people today refer to private equity, they are talking about large private equity investment firms who own major stakes in major companies. As huge as these firms are, they only make up a small percentage of actual private equity investments worldwide. Since these huge firms are the focus, let's explore exactly what they do. Basically the large PE firms, as they are known, buy companies and try to make a profit from them. A firm can make a profit by sharing the profits earned by the company, this is not very common as most firms and their investors are looking for an exit from the investment. In other words they want to buy the company and then sell it later for a profit. A firm may be able to make a profit by breaking the company up into pieces and selling the parts. Other than in the movies and the fantasies of communists, this is virtually non-existent -- almost no company is worth more broken up than it is together as a company. The myth of breaking companies apart was popularized in the 1980s by investors dubbed "corporate raiders" but even in its heyday it was rare -- often, even then, companies that were "broken up" where simply separated into independent, more focused companies which each grew successfully. The most likely example that would happen now is in some odd conglomerate: a company who makes tires and vitamins and toys and magazines -- where it would make sense to have the separate units of the business operate independently for efficiency. This isn't very common. Protest PE In almost no modern cases can we find any reasonable number of companies where a PE firm fires all the employees and breaks down a company they buy because the empty shell is worth more than the whole. It just doesn't happen. Investors don't want to own smaller companies, they want to own larger companies. That's the second sad myth that came out of the election cycle. No one wants to buy a company for the purpose of shrinking it. When a PE firm buys a company the first thing they are looking to to is increase revenue and size of the company. Does anyone really think that investors would prefer to shrink a 5000 employee tech company down to 20 employees just because they like firing people? Yes, some investors make layoffs in their investments. It's actually not that common and probably occurs in 10% or so of the investments, depending on the investor. When investors do make layoffs it is to improve profitability and sometimes to keep the company afloat. Layoffs are a horrible and traumatic thing for those involved but they are also a healthy part of the evolution of business. In Massachusetts we had a PC company boom in the 80s. Wang Computer, Digital and others boomed. A few years later, 90% of them crashed and the workers were laid off. This was a natural part of the shakeout of business development and paved the way for the next booms in the 90s and 2000s in the same area, often the same people. Certain governments and people would like to see protectionist policies preventing layoffs but, had we done so, we'd be much further behind. Anyway, layoffs are not a major part of PE investing. Much more typically its a strategy of growth: how to add more retail stores, restaurants, products etc. Also key to PE investing is sometimes specialized knowledge of certain industries, connections and clever financial calculations and debt structuring. Take a look at the websites of the top 10 PE firms and look at their portfolio companies. Are these companies being squashed or helped? The main way PE investors make money is by building companies and selling them for more. That's good for employees, good for the economy and good for the world. Pretty simple.
Views: 2434 Bruce Fenton
Green Mountain Health Alliance Ltd. (Private Company) | Stock News Now
 
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SNNLive spoke with Salil Dhaumya, CFO/Director of Green Mountain Health Alliance Ltd., a private company, at the Planet MicroCap Showcase 2018 in Las Vegas, NV. For more information about Green Mountain Health Alliance Ltd., please visit: https://greenmountainhealthalliance.com/ The interview may contain forward looking statements about Green Mountain Health Alliance Ltd. See Green Mountain Health Alliance Ltd.'s website for more complete information. About Green Mountain Health Alliance Ltd. Green Mountain Health Alliance will be a large scale wholesaler of high quality cannabis products serving the global wholesale market. We will achieve this by using sustainable, high tech, high efficiency, integrated systems, partnering with the best in the industry and working with the First Nations to bring benefits to all stakeholders. Our goal is to build a sustainable model that can be implemented among other First Nation’s communities throughout Canada. Own a piece of the Okanagan – Grow Green. Subscribe NOW to Stock News Now: http://bit.ly/1Q5Yfym New videos are added almost every day to the Stock News Now channel sharing fascinating stories and companies from the MicroCap stock market. Get more Stock News Now: Website: http://stocknewsnow.com/ Follow Stock News Now: https://twitter.com/StockNewsNow Like Stock News Now: https://www.facebook.com/SnnInc/ Follow Stock News Now on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/stock-news-now Follow Stock News Now on StockTwits: http://stocktwits.com/StockNewsNow StockNewsNow.com, The Official MicroCap News Source, is a microcap financial news portal that features news and insights from the microcap and emerging growth financial community. StockNewsNow.com is a multimedia destination hub for information about microcap and emerging growth public and private companies, market events, news, bulletins, stock quotes, expert commentary and company profiles that feature user-generated video, SNN-produced video like SNNLive CEO video interviews, Wall Street Views, SNNLive Newscasts, as well as, MicroCap Review magazine articles, guest submissions, and the latest news and headlines from MicroCap companies. Users can engage directly and share the information provided through social media. Follow the companies YOU want to know more about; read and watch content from YOUR favorite microcap, emerging growth financial experts; register to attend financial conferences of YOUR choosing; find microcap and emerging growth financial professionals that YOU may be looking for - all here on StockNewsNow.com.
Views: 362 SNN Network
Immunomic Therapeutics, Inc. (Private Company) | Stock News Now
 
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SNNLive spoke with William Hearl, Ph.D., CEO of Immunomic Therapeutics, Inc., a private company, at the BioMaryland Pavilion at the BIO International Convention 2017 in San Diego, CA. For more information about Immunomic Therapeutics, Inc., please visit: http://www.immunomix.com/ The interview may contain forward-looking statements about Immunomic Therapeutics, Inc. See Immunomic Therapeutics, Inc.'s website for more complete information. About Immunomic Therapeutics, Inc. Immunomic Therapeutics, Inc. (ITI) is a privately-held clinical stage biotechnology company pioneering the study of the LAMP-based nucleic acid immunotherapy platforms. These investigational technologies have the potential to alter how we use immunotherapy for cancer, allergies and animal health. On the heels of two landmark deals in 2015, including an exclusive worldwide license with Astellas Pharma Inc. to explore the use of LAMP-Vax™ for use in the prevention and treatment of allergic diseases which resulted in over $350M in licensing revenue that year, the company has now focused on the application of LAMP technology in oncology. Subscribe NOW to Stock News Now: http://bit.ly/1Q5Yfym New videos are added almost every day to the Stock News Now channel sharing fascinating stories and companies from the MicroCap stock market. Get more Stock News Now: Website: http://stocknewsnow.com/ Follow Stock News Now: https://twitter.com/StockNewsNow Like Stock News Now: https://www.facebook.com/SnnInc/ Follow Stock News Now on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/stock-news-now Follow Stock News Now on StockTwits: http://stocktwits.com/StockNewsNow StockNewsNow.com, The Official MicroCap News Source, is a microcap financial news portal that features news and insights from the microcap and emerging growth financial community. StockNewsNow.com is a multimedia destination hub for information about microcap and emerging growth public and private companies, market events, news, bulletins, stock quotes, expert commentary and company profiles that feature user-generated video, SNN-produced video like SNNLive CEO video interviews, Wall Street Views, SNNLive Newscasts, as well as, MicroCap Review magazine articles, guest submissions, and the latest news and headlines from MicroCap companies. Users can engage directly and share the information provided through social media. Follow the companies YOU want to know more about; read and watch content from YOUR favorite microcap, emerging growth financial experts; register to attend financial conferences of YOUR choosing; find microcap and emerging growth financial professionals that YOU may be looking for - all here on StockNewsNow.com.
Views: 147 SNN Network
What is private placement and how it works? | Hindi
 
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this video explains private placement and its mechanism in hindi Graphics By www.freepik.com To learn more about stock market, finance and business, visit our website: https://www.finnovationz.com Click here to watch our best video on basics of stock market: https://youtu.be/zxKURXHy6es Click here to subscribe our best fundamental analysis course: http://bit.ly/fundamentaledu To open a demat account, compare stock brokerage firms here: https://www.finnovationz.com You can follow us on: Instagram : https://www.instagram.com/finnovationzindia/ Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/FinnovationZ/ Linkedin : https://in.linkedin.com/company/finnovationz.com Twitter: https://twitter.com/finnovationz555/
Views: 20508 FinnovationZ.com
Can I Buy Private Stock In a Company I Work For with My Self Directed IRA
 
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What Can a Self Directed IRA Invest in? Buying Private Stock In A Company I Work For If you have specific questions about investing in self-directed IRAs, then leave a comment below or visit our blog at https://www.SunwestTrust.com/news Sunwest Trust, LLC CEO Terry White answers whether investing in company stock inside a self-directed IRA is an allowable transaction. Sunwest Trust often receives questions about investing in private company stock or stock options in a self-directed IRA. However, because the employee stock purchase is a personal benefit to the employee from the employer, it is likely a prohibited self-directed IRA transaction. For more great videos about managing your finances with Sunwest Trust, click the subscribe button above. You can also visit our website https://www.SunwestTrust.com for more information on how our products and services can help you meet your financial goals. If you have specific questions or comments about purchasing private stock inside your self-directed, leave us a note in the comments below. Be sure to share this video liberally across all of your social channels. Terry White of Sunwest Trust reveals Steps to Transferring Investments to Self Directed IRA. Enjoy! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ANg8o... Don't forget to subscribe to our YouTube Channel at https://www.youtube.com/subscription_... Follow Us: https://www.facebook.com/SunwestTrust https://twitter.com/sunwesttrustira Are you interested in learning more about setting up a self directed IRA, then watch this: http://bit.ly/tips-setting-up-self-directed-ira
Views: 837 sunwestira