PRIVATE INVESTMENT BUSINESS : PRIVATE INVESTMENT

Private Investment Business : 401k Investment Limit.

Private Investment Business


private investment business
    private investment
  • (Private Investments) Investments that are not sold publicly.
  • (PRIVATE INVESTMENTS) The sale of equity or fixed income securities directly to institutional investors such as banks, insurance companies, hedge funds and pension funds.
    business
  • A person's concern
  • commercial enterprise: the activity of providing goods and services involving financial and commercial and industrial aspects; "computers are now widely used in business"
  • occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"
  • A person's regular occupation, profession, or trade
  • An activity that someone is engaged in
  • a commercial or industrial enterprise and the people who constitute it; "he bought his brother's business"; "a small mom-and-pop business"; "a racially integrated business concern"
private investment business - PIPEs: A
PIPEs: A Guide to Private Investments in Public Equity: Revised and Updated Edition (Bloomberg Financial)
PIPEs: A Guide to Private Investments in Public Equity: Revised and Updated Edition (Bloomberg Financial)
Private investments in public equity (PIPEs) offer a practical financing alternative for companies seeking capital and a unique asset for investors. For practitioners who know how to identify and execute transactions, PIPEs present a growing opportunity.

This revised and updated guide presents the views, voices, and invaluable expertise of leading practitioners from all specialties in the field. The book is divided into three parts: "The Business of PIPEs," which provides a historical backdrop and overview; "Regulatory Landscape and Structural Alternatives," which details the legal framework and transaction structures; and "Deal Flow," which offers the investor’s perspective on negotiating deals.

With detailed discussions, ranging from the origins of the marketplace and deal structures to legal considerations and due diligence, and from finding new opportunities to trading strategies, this book provides a clear window to the inner workings of this active area of the small-cap market. Investors, financial analysts, investment bankers, corporate and securities attorneys, and executives of public companies will find substantial value in the pages of this book.

89% (9)
CHKLC Magazine Summer07 Cover Story Page 2
CHKLC Magazine Summer07 Cover Story Page 2
Tim Shen was invited by The Chamber of Hong Kong Listed Companies, to share his view on the latest trend on private equity investment on the latest issue of their magazine Momentum.
Phladong Investment Group
Phladong Investment Group
Private Investment Management business advertisement

private investment business
private investment business
The Law of Private Investment Funds
The Law of Private Investment Funds offers lawyers a practical analysis of the legal and regulatory issues that arise from the structure and marketing of private investment funds from both the US and UK perspectives.

The book opens with a discussion of the general legal and regulatory duties of the fund manager. Running throughout the work are the themes of investor protection and fiduciary challenge. These ideas are considered in the context of the various sources available for investor protection including the substantive rights and obligations under general law, criminal law provisions and voluntary and statutory rights of regulation. In particular the question of how the integrity of a fiduciary relationship can be maintained with disparate and distant clients is addressed.

Against the backdrop of regulation and investor protection the author considers the various aspects of running private investment funds. Issues such as structuring and launching, and marketing private investment funds are considered in full. The author also looks at the fiduciary challenge as far as limited partnerships and offshore companies are concerned.

The final chapter of the work considers the limits of regulation and takes a practical view of development in the UK and US. Conclusions are drawn about how far regulatory changes have met the concerns of investors following recent scandals such as Enron and World.com.

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