Helping Private Companies Go Public Through Reverse Mergers & Acquisitions
We have developed great relationships with multiple lawyers who have public vehicles in possession, ready for your company to take the next step. We do NOT deal with brokers and middle men, allowing us to give you the best price for the shell.
Our goal is to deliver the best cleanest possible vehicle taking in such factors as where it is incorporated, share structure, debt, % deliverable and price.
From past experience, we have 2 popular options, where we can deliver 95-99% (cash and carry) or a 78-80% deal, where the cost is much less. Contact us today to explore possible options and our current inventory options.
Being Public -vs- Private
Privately-held companies are - no surprise here - privately held. This means that, in most cases, the company is owned by the company's founders, management or a group of private investors. A public company, on the other hand, is a company that has sold all or a portion of itself to the public via an initial public offering (IPO), meaning shareholders have claim to part of the company's assets and profits.
One of the biggest differences between the two types of companies is how they deal with public disclosure. If it's a public U.S. company, which means it is trading on a U.S. stock exchange, it is typically required to file quarterly earnings reports (among other things) with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). This information is made available to shareholders and the public. Private companies, however, are not required to disclose their financial information to anyone, since they do not trade stock on a stock exchange.
The main advantage public companies have is their ability to tap the financial markets by selling stock (equity) or bonds (debt) to raise capital (i.e. cash) for expansion and projects. The main advantage of private companies is that management doesn't have to answer to stockholders and isn't required to file disclosure statements with the SEC. However, a private company can't dip into the public capital markets and must therefore turn to private funding. It has been said often that private companies seek to minimize the tax bite, while public companies seek to increase profits for shareholders.