Raising capital

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  • In this chapter, we examine some of the ways in which firms actually raise capital. After studying this chapter, you should understand: The venture capital market and its role in the financing of new, highrisk ventures; how securities are sold to the public and the role of investment banks in the process; initial public offerings and some of the costs of going public; how rights are issued to existing shareholders and how to value those rights.

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  • The topic discussed in chapter 15 is raising capital. This chapter include objectives: Understand the venture capital market and its role in financing new businesses, understand how securities are sold to the public and the role of investment bankers, understand initial public offerings and the costs of going public.

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  • The capital in the business is an important factor to decide the existence and the development of a business. The faster economics grows, the more the capital of businesses raises. “What ways can company or businesses raise money?” That is the problem that our group want to discuss with you today: "Some solutions to raise money for activities of the company”

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  • The number one concern of start-up entrepreneurs and growing small business owners and managers is how to finance their venture. When the personal financial resources of the entrepreneur are exhausted, when the tradition of going to family and friends for “cradle equity” has been thoroughly “worked,” and when incurring personal debt from a bank for a loan is no longer a viable option, then raising private capital can be one of the toughest challenges for many entrepreneurs.

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  • INEQUALITY AND THE DISTRIBUTION OF HUMAN CAPITAL In the absence of parental sorting on school effectiveness, there is little theoretical support for the claim that Tiebout choice markets create incentives for school administrators to exert greater effort to raise student performance.

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  • One of the lessons that the Bank has learned from the experience of so- cial funds is that involving poor citizens in the choices, design, and imple- mentation of projects responsive to their immediate needs may unearth new but modest sources of domestic savings for capital formation. These savings, effected mainly through the labor of the poor and the mobiliza- tion of parts of their unspent incomes, frees up public resources for other uses. This can potentially reduce the claims of the public sector on the national economy.

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  • Chapter 18 - Federal, state, and local governments operating in the financial markets. In this chapter, students will be able to examine the many important roles played by the government’s Treasury Department; to identify how the government raises new funds and how it spends the funds raised; to understand how the activities of the Treasury Department impact the money and capital markets and the economy.

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  • Chapter 19 - Business borrowing: Corporate bonds, asset-backed securities, bank loans, and other forms of business debt. This chapter focused upon businesses raising funds by borrowing in the open market and by seeking loans extended by banks and other financial institutions.

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  • In chapters 17 and 18 we studied how business firms determine their mix of permanent longterm financing and how they finance “internally” by retaining earnings. We now need to find out how firms raise long-term financing “externally.” More specifically, the purpose of this chapter is to observe the ways in which bond and stock issues are initially sold in the capital market.

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  • Chapter 13 - Planning equity financing. The goals of this chapter are: Explain how companies plan for debt versus equity financing, describe how partnership profits and losses are allocated, discuss the process of raising capital through equity financing in a corporation, explain the process of giving shareholders a return on investment, compare and contrast stock dividends and stock splits.

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  • One of the main functions of investment banking firms (IBFs) is raising capital for corporations IBFs originate, structure, and place securities in the capital markets They serve as an intermediary rather than a lender or investor Their compensation is typically in the form of fees

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  • What is investment banking? Is it investing? Is it banking? Really, it is neither. Investment banking, or I-banking, as it is often called, is the term used to describe the business of raising capital for companies and advising them on financing ...

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  • CHAPTER 1 Investment banking, or I-banking, as it is often called, is the term used to describe the business of raising capital for companies and advising them on financing and merger alternatives. Capital essentially means money. Companies need cash in order to grow and expand their businesses; investment banks sell securities to public investors in order to raise this cash. These securities can come in the form of stocks or bonds, which we will discuss in depth later.

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  • What is investment banking? Is it investing? Is it banking? Really, it is neither. Investment banking, or I-banking, as it is often called, is the term used to describe the business of raising capital for companies and advising them on financing and merger alternatives. Capital essentially means money. Companies need cash in order to grow and expand their businesses; investment banks sell securities to public investors in order to raise this cash. These securities can come in the form of stocks or bonds, which we will discuss in depth later....

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  • It was called the "Breakfast for Champions," the annual fundraiser to benefit the Commonwealth Institute, a non-profit organization that helps women develop entrepreneurial skills and expertise. On this particular June morning in 2001, more than 1,000 women gathered in the grand ballroom of Boston's Fairmont Copley Hotel to network and to honor women entrepreneurs. Virtually the entire "who's who" of the women's business community was there, as well as investors, lawyers, and others who work with and support women-led businesses.

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  • When it comes to finance, American companies appear to be getting a clue. From 1988 to 1996, they reduced the amount of money they spent on basic accounting and financial chores from 2.2 percent of their annual revenues down to 1.4 percent. That's a 36 percent savings. company's finances must be managed. In fact, there isn't a single department, division, work unit, or employee who doesn't come into contact with a company's finances. Assets and liabilities, and revenues and expenses, are affected every time an employee is hired, merchandise is moved, or paperwork is pushed....

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  • The Inter-American Development Bank (IDB) works exclusively in Latin America. It has just concluded a study and published a book called So- cial Investment Funds in Latin America: Past Performance and Future Role. It occurred about two years ago that social funds have become overwhelm- ingly popular all over the world. They started out as a way of respond- ing to adjustment and have developed in different ways, doing various things. The IDB decided to look at them to determine what is working and what is not working.

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  • Marketing under the AIFM Directive covers any “direct or indirect offering or placement at the initiative of the AIFM or on behalf of the AIFM of units or shares in an AIF it manages to or with investors domiciled in the EU.” An AIF is defined as a collective investment undertaking, or compartment thereof, which raises capital from a number of investors, with a view to investing it in accordance with a defined investment policy for the benefit of those investors and which is not covered by the UCITS Directive. The marketing provisions of the Directive do not apply to passive...

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  • Furthermore, when lenders institute non-interest charges such as fees to compensate for interest rate ceilings, they effectively raise the cost of credit for all successful borrowers. Therefore, while a ceiling may reduce the explicit price of credit (interest rate), it may not result in lower overall costs of borrowing even for those able to obtain loans. Additionally, non-interest charges make it more complicated for customers to comprehend the total cost of borrowing and more difficult to make well-informed credit decisions.

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  • Nonfinancial and nonbank financial businesses raise funds in the money market primarily by issuing commercial paper, which is a short-term unsecured promissory note. In recent years an increasing number of firms have gained access to this market, and commercial paper has grown at a rapid pace. Business enterprises—generally those involved in international trade—also raise funds in the money market through bankers acceptances. A bankers acceptance is a time draft drawn on and accepted by a bank (after which the draft becomes an unconditional liability of the bank).

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