Invest in a Drone Company – Non-U.S. Investors
America is the largest consumer market in the world, and also the wealthiest.
Over the last decade, American market was turbulent due to many reasons: global politics, tax hikes, and increasing trade deficits being the main contributors.
But the times are changing. After showing an overall bearish trend for almost a decade, American stock market is getting back on track. The “addition of $2 Trillion to the US stock market” is a sign of the reignited trust among the investors.
America has achieved its growth targets and has created opportunities for investments, jobs, and quality of life.
Also, the recent tax reforms, which include massive tax cuts for corporate as well as individuals, have garnered attention from investors worldwide.
Take the example of Apple, which is an American company but has a presence in many countries across the globe, creating jobs and business opportunities and driving economic growth around the world.
The company recently announced it will bring its $350 billion back to America; not only a boost to the economy, but also potentially thousands of new jobs and business opportunities for the American citizens.
Another company, Exxon Mobil, one of the largest oil companies in the world, recently announced it plans to invest more than $35 billion in the next 5 years.
When companies like Apple and Exxon Mobil start to trust in America again, it’s an indication that some very good times are ahead as far as business in the United States is concerned.
If you ask the American people if they would prefer to work at a small independent business or a 9-to-5 job, most people will say they prefer the small business. But there are a few reasons why a majority of them still cling to their 9-to-5 jobs. First, they consider moving to a small business a costly option. Secondly, they don’t see any business opportunities that fit their budget preferences.
To American citizens who are looking to do business, all you need is a great business idea.
For people elsewhere seeking great investment ideas in the U.S., here is an opportunity that you don’t want to miss.
MOTA, a drone and robotics company based in the U.S. with customers around the world, has recently announced it intends to go public and has filed its Regulation A+ IPO. If you’re a non-U.S. investor you can invest in a drone company. For small investors, here are two top reasons why you should invest in MOTA
1- MOTA has filed for Regulation A+ IPO which means non-U.S. investors can start your investments from as low as $5. No terms and conditions, no financial limits; a great opportunity.
2- The drone Industry is set to become a $100 billion market in the next few years. No other market has so much potential.
One last suggestion, Reservations are open on a limited scale so if you’re a non-U.S. investor you have a short time to act!
The company has filed a Regulation A+ offering statement with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission in regards to a sale of its common stock. Our SEC filing
can be retrieved from http://go.mota.com/703.
This program is on a first-come, first-served basis and is available only for Non-US Persons who are not in the United States. In order for us to be able to issue the shares to you, you should review the material at http://go.mota.com/708 and certify that:
1) You are not a U.S. citizen or resident (Not a U.S. Person).
2) You first received an offer to participate in the Program and agreed to purchase the drones while outside the United States.
3) You understand that the shares issued under the Program will be non-transferable and non-voting until the later of one year after issuance or the date on which a trading market develops for the company’s common stock on a U.S. securities exchange or in the over-the-counter market in the United States.
4) You further agree to resell the common stock received in the Program only in accordance with the provisions of SEC Regulation S, pursuant to registration under the Securities Act, or pursuant to an available exemption from SEC registration; and agree not to engage in hedging transactions with regard to such securities unless in compliance with the Securities Act and other applicable laws.