Posted on: April 25, 2012 by Chris Manderson
This is part three of a four-part series examining how the Jumpstart Our Business Startups Act (JOBS Act) will affect the capital markets.
Posted on: April 24, 2012 by Chris Manderson
This is part two of a four-part series examining how the Jumpstart Our Business Startups Act (JOBS Act) will affect the capital markets.
Posted on: April 23, 2012 by Chris Manderson
This is part one of a four-part series on the expected impact of the Jumpstart Our Business Startups (JOBS Act) on the capital markets by Chris Manderson, founding partner of law firm Manderson, Schafer & McKinlay LLP.
Posted on: April 11, 2012 by reuters-news
Wall Street bankers and lawyers fear the JOBS Act leaves research analysts vulnerable to pressure to write biased reports about companies before IPOs to help their investment banking counterparts land a role in those deals, Reuters reports.
Posted on: April 9, 2012 by Lawrence J. Aragon
Trending on peHUB for the week of April 2 – 6: Huntsman Gay, Henry Kravis, GSO Capital, Sequoia Capital, Arsenal Capital, seed investing, venture fundraising, Q1 exits, JOBS Act, more
Posted on: April 3, 2012 by Lawrence J. Aragon
Venture capitalist Kate Mitchell has scored a coveted invitation to President Obama’s signing of the JOBS Act, tentatively scheduled for this Thursday. Mitchell is co-founder of Scale Venture Partners and was chairman of the 17-member IPO Task Force that drafted the recommendations that went into the JOBS Act.
Posted on: March 26, 2012 by Steve Bills
While much of the focus of the JOBS Act has been on its impact on entrepreneurs, the bill also could have significant effects on buyout shops, lawyers say.
Posted on: March 21, 2012 by Lawrence J. Aragon
Venture capitalists are eager to see passage of the JOBS Act, but regulators are concerned that the bill will end up hurting investors. Where do you stand?
Posted on: March 20, 2012 by Connie Loizos
According to new data from the Kauffman Foundation, the country is seeing “among the highest levels of entrepreneurship” in 16 years. But those “startups” are increasingly run by one person who may well have lost his or her job in the recession.