Dms Projecting Growth, More Jobs After Becoming A Public Company
This press release includes certain statements that are not historical facts but are forward-looking statements for purposes of the safe harbor provisions under the United States Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. These statements are based on various assumptions and on the current expectations of DFB and Adapt management and are not predictions of actual performance. These forward-looking statements are provided for illustrative purposes only and are not intended to serve as, and must not be relied on by any investor as, a guarantee, an assurance, a prediction or a definitive statement of fact or probability. Actual events and circumstances are difficult or impossible to predict and will differ from assumptions. Many actual events and circumstances are beyond the control of DFB and Adapt. If the risks materialize or assumptions prove incorrect, actual results could differ materially from the results implied by these forward-looking statements. There may be additional risks that neither DFB nor Adapt presently know or that DFB and Adapt currently believe are immaterial that could also cause actual results to differ from those contained in the forward-looking statements.
Bonds certainly are a form of a loan that a publicly held company can take from an investor. It will have to repay this loan with interest, but it won’t have to surrender any shares of ownership in the company to the investor. Bonds are a good option for public companies seeking to raise money in a depressed stock market. Stocks, however , allow company founders and owners to liquidate some of their equity in the company, and relieve growing companies of the burden of repaying bonds. The shares of a publicly traded company are often traded on a stock exchange. The value or “size” of a company is called its market capitalization, a term which is often shortened to “market cap”. This is calculated as the number of shares outstanding times the price per share.
These forward-looking statements should not be relied upon as representing DFB’s and Adapt’s assessments as of any date subsequent to the date of this press release. Accordingly, undue reliance should not be placed upon the forward-looking statements.
For example, a company with two million shares outstanding and a price per share of US$40 has a market capitalization of US$80 million. However, a company’s market capitalization should not be confused with the fair market value of the company as a whole since the price per share are influenced by other factors such as the volume of shares traded. Low trading volume can cause artificially low prices for securities, due to investors being apprehensive of investing in a business they perceive as possibly lacking liquidity. A group of private investors or another company that is privately held can buy out the shareholders of a public company, taking the company private. This is typically done through a leveraged buyout and occurs when the buyers believe the securities have been undervalued by investors. In some cases, public companies that are in severe financial distress may also approach a private company or companies to take over ownership and management of the company.
A conduit bond obligor is responsible for paying the debt service for debt securities issued by a state or local government on its behalf and is deemed a PBE when its debt securities are publicly traded. FASB indicated that conduit bond obligors are indirectly accessing public debt markets and therefore users of its financial statements often have similar information needs as investors in public company corporate debt securities. FASB acknowledges that some private company conduit bond obligors face similar resource constraints as many other private companies and indicated a willingness to consider deferred effective dates.
In addition , forward-looking statements reflect DFB’s and Adapt’s expectations, plans or forecasts of future events and views as of the date of this press release. DFB and Adapt anticipate that subsequent events and developments will cause DFB’s and Adapt’s assessments to change. However , while DFB and Adapt may elect to update these forward-looking statements at some point in the future, DFB and Adapt specifically disclaim any obligation to do so.