The New Pressures of a Public Company
The day of the IPO is only the beginning for a public company. After the IPO there are a variety of new pressures, requirements, regulations, and relationships that a public company needs to be aware of to be successful.
A debt IPO is the first issuance of corporate debt to the public by private companies that seek to raise money in a liquid capital market. This article hopes to provide the institutional details of a debt IPO as a cost-effective alternative to traditional equity IPO for healthy private businesses that consider going public.
Delisting and Deregistering - When and Why
Almost half of the small cap companies that go public are no longer public five years later. This article explains what can happen to public companies after the IPO, including the circumstances where companies may be delisted, or choose to deregister with the SEC.
The Use of IPO Proceeds
An IPO company is likely to raise a significant amount of capital during the IPO, but even more important than the money a company raises is how the company uses its IPO proceeds.
Roll-Up Mergers & IPOs
A roll-up merger is a form of acquisition strategy that is often attractive to investors for its ability to consolidate markets. In this article, we describe how roll-up mergers work and why they might succeed or fail.