The only way to prove you really mean it when calling a short seller a liar is to sue and win.
What about selling 99.3% of one’s shares in a company would make you think otherwise?
“Insider trading is part of my investment strategy” is a funny joke only if it’s not. Otherwise, it’s an admission of guilt.
No, seriously: He actually needs it.
The little regulator that could has 10b5-1 plans, SPACs, Twitter, accounting and chief compliance officers in his sights.
Dilute existing shareholders, have huge block of shares sold, get called overvalued, see stock double, repeat.
Like actual democracy, the Biden administration is in favor of shareholder democracy.
A prescient warning for our times.
The good news is sales are up, although not nearly by that much.
It’s never good when a federal judge cuts your lawyer off with, “That’s enough.”
This may be the first SPAC to essentially merge with itself, but it will most assuredly not be the last.
All of Paulsboro may boycott its sandwiches, but Hometown International probably doesn’t care.
Shull v. Sorkin is coming back to a courtroom near you (if you live in Manhattan), and to a livestream for everyone else.
Which is another way of saying, it thinks it might not be a mistake.
Luckily for them, they’ll also be getting the certificate, now, too.
Mustafa Qadiri (allegedly) knows what we’re talking about.
As the Teutons should know, there are rules, and they are not to be joked about.
Call it the Coinbase model of doing business.
It does some other stuff, too, but they're not relevant to the bottom line.
TD Ameritrade can’t be hit with a class-action over payment for order flow, so the little app that sometimes couldn’t probably can’t, either.
Lessons from this weekend’s fiery (of course) crash.
Also, it’s not a $100 million deli. It’s a $1.9 billion deli.
The owners of the satellites they’ll be bumping into are less than enthusiastic.
U.S. News may not be a federal agency, but fibbing to them may still be fraud.
This time, though, it’s for taking money from the poor.
Yesterday marks the divide between the cryptopast and the cryptofuture, possibly in more ways than one.
The blank-check bubble looms over Asia.
Misery loves company, but is Schwab really all that miserable?
Needless to say, the SEC is concerned.
They’re on everyone’s mind. Higher ones, that is.
You’re not gonna like it, but given how things are going for blank-check companies, IPOs, and NFTs, hear ARS out.
Like another company going public via SPAC giving you access to the IPOs it’s choosing to shun.
It has some questions for some banks that they can choose whether or not to answer, for now.
Throw in some Coinbase and Cubes and the future of investing has arrived.
If there’s a benchmark, someone is trying (and probably succeeding) at manipulating it.
He’s practically an American already.