Special Purpose Acquisition Company
A special purpose acquisition company (SPAC) is a company with no commercial operations formed strictly to raise capital through an initial public offering (IPO) to acquire an existing company. Also known as "blank check companies," SPACs have been around for decades. They've become more popular in recent years, attracting big-name underwriters and investors and raising a record amount of IPO money in 2019. In 2020, as of the beginning of August, more than 50 SPACs had been formed in the U.S., which have raised some $21.5 billion.
Special Purpose Acquisition Companies (SPAC) are rapidly gaining popularity as a less burdensome, more stable route to public listing. Also known as "blank check companies", a SPAC is a company with no commercial operations, formed to raise capital through an initial public offering (IPO) to acquire an existing company. From an investor perspective, SPACs are a compelling alternative because they allow the investor to co-invest with industry insiders who have the experience, contacts and market knowledge to identify and complete transactions with interesting targets. Additionally, a blank check company listing takes less time than a traditional Initial Public Offering (IPO) and gives you more price certainty.
SPAC Proxy Solicitation for Business Combinations and Extension Meetings
SPAC Exchange Listing Advisory
SPAC Shareholder Identification
SPAC Information Agent
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