Invest in a Drone Company – Non-U.S. Investors
In every IPO, what people normally look at is how much the company is expecting to raise, and how much it is actually making, but there is much more in an IPO than that.
Google’s IPO created a lot of buzz. Although it was not one of the biggest IPOs in the history (which it should have been), the media was all over it. And hence, everyone including investors and the general public was interested in the event.
When the IPO concluded, experts talked about the flaws in the Google IPO. One of the most prominent was in the way Google allocated its shares. Instead of having the underwriter allocate shares to institutions, Google held an auction: the lowest successful bid became the price that everyone got their shares at, even if they had bid a higher amount.
Other problems included allegedly violating SEC rules restricting comments from a company in the lead-up to an IPO.
So, Google IPO was not as flawless as expected, and it disappointed many potential investors who were looking to have a share in one of the largest companies in the world.
So the question here is, is every IPO set meet the same fate?
The answer is NO.
Since the enactment of JOBS Act in 2012, small yet growing companies have been one of the best options to invest; not only for the big investors but also the small investors and the general public.
Regulation A+ IPO under the JOBs act allows the small companies to go public and raise the capital they need to grow. It also gives investors and the general public an equal opportunity to invest in small companies and earn from their growth.
MOTA, a San Jose California-based drone company has recently filed for Regulation A+ IPO. The company is a prominent player in the manufacture and sale of domestic and commercial drones. The company has been able to sale more than 2 million products in the US and abroad.
The company wants to raise $10 million from its Regulation A+ IPO, and is offering each share at $5; a price that anyone can afford.
What’s better? Unlike Google IPO, which is reserved for large investors, everyone can invest in it. So, regardless of your financial status, if you’re a non-U.S. investor you can buy stock in the MOTA Company.
As drone industry is one of the fastest growing industries today, with an expected valuation of $38 billion in the next 4 years, these are really exciting times for all the investors and potential investors who want to benefit from the current market trends.
Are you non-U.S. investor and want to invest in a drone company? If so, click here.
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.