RegAMoney.com: (view press release) As Regulation A+ matures, more and more companies are using Reg.A+ as a means of accessing capital markets. We’ve now seen companies list their offerings on the New York Stock Exchange (Myomo, Level Brands, etc.), NASDAQ (Chicken Soup for the Soul, Arcimoto, Fat Brands, and many others) and on the many Regulation A+ crowdfunding portals such as Banq and Microventures. Unlike traditional crowdfunding, equity crowdfunding means you as an investor receive actual shares of stock in the offering. However, not all shares are created equally. In part 1 of this “Reg.A Money Show” podcast, we answer a question sent in by one of our listeners who asks: “What are the differences of each class of stock – such as preferred, common, restricted, Class A, etc. – and what class stock should a Reg.A+ early investor insist upon receiving?” Every investor thinking about participating in a Regulation A+ offering needs to hear the answer to this!
While most will point to Regulation A+ as a success up to this point, one of the issues Reg.A+ offerings seems to be facing is many large institutional investor firms think that a maximum raise for a Reg.A+ offering isn’t high enough. That’s about to change as a House of Representatives panel recently approved a bill that would raise the limit on a Reg.A+ deal from $50 million to $75 million to further bolster capital raising efforts for companies considering equity crowdfunding as a means to raise money. In part 2 of this “Reg.A Money Show” podcast, listen as we explore how this move (also known as the “Regulation A+ Improvement Act of 2017”) will provide another positive impact for small to mid-size companies by attracting more “traditional underwriters” and more sophisticated investors to the Regulation A+ process.
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All information provided is for informational purposes only. This information is not intended as legal or investment advice for anyone to make an investment in any one particular company and is not intended for any companies to rely on this information to form an opinion to go public or not to go public or to do any type of offering of securities. You must check with a securities attorney to find out if an offering is for you, or if you are going to be in the business of selling any type of securities, you need to make sure you are following your state and federal legislations law so you do not get into any troubles. Do not use the opinions as stated on this show as any way to form an opinion as what is wrong or right or what could be done for your business or as an investor.