The U.S. Securities Exchange Act of 1932 (the “Act“) include an exemption for a foreign private issuer (“FPI“) meaning a listed, non-U.S. company from having to register a class of equity securities with the Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC“) as otherwise required by the Act. In this blog, you will find the solution on how FPIs can gain access to the world’s largest capital market –U.S. institutional and private investors – without the cost and complexity of an IPO (e.g. at the NYSE or on Nasdaq) and thereby save time and money.Continue reading “The Solution for European Companies to Access U.S. Investors”
If there is a “new normal,” as the pundits are fond of saying, it involves learning to live with the risk of the unknown. And for foreign companies that are adaptable and tolerant of today’s macroeconomic uncertainties, these trying times provide an opportunity to diversify their shareholder base beyond their home market.
Investors, investor relations officers and C-suite executives alike appreciate certainty and predictability, and that is something in short supply in 2020. Yet, in the midst of unprecedented times, there’s a silver lining for foreign companies looking to expand and diversify their investor base in the U.S.Continue reading “Why Now is the Time for Global Companies to Attract U.S. Investors”