March’s Must Reads For MicroCap Investor Relations Teams
We know microcap investor relations professionals are busy. To help out our microcap IR friends (and all of our other microcap readers), we summarized some of our most popular microcap investor relations posts from March below!
According to the IR Magazine’s Global Investor Relations Practice Report 2016, institutional investors make up just 47% of shareholders in small-cap companies down from 50% in 2015.
5 Low-Cost Ways To Improve Your MicroCap IR Website
March 13, 2017
In the last 10 years, IR websites (or the IR section of your website) have become increasingly important places for companies to communicate with current and potential shareholders. While there are countless ways to improve your IR website, Payton discusses 5 ways “you can do to dramatically improve your service for analysts, fund managers and private investors for practically nothing.”
Public Company Restricted Voting Rights
March 14, 2017
While Snap’s move to offer no voting rights in its IPO is unprecedented, the number of companies offering restricted voting rights is on the rise. Many microcap public companies also use multiple classes to maintain management control and protect from toxic and activist investors.
March 15, 2017
We recently caught up with Chris Lahiji, of the LD Micro Invitational, to learn more about his Los Angeles event planed for June 6th -7th.
March 21, 2017
Jeffrey Goldberger, managing partner at KCSA Strategic Communications, recently shared a post on IRMagazine.com discussing “Darwinism and the evolution of IR: Evolve or perish”. Goldberger says “micro-cap companies and their respective IR advisers are failing themselves and their shareholders” by making three common mistakes.
March 31, 2017
In a recent post on CFO.com, Jonathan Passmore of Valor IR Consulting shared a story about “How to Mess Up Investor Relations” along with 7 investor relations mistakes that drive investors crazy. Passmore list the following mistakes that “drive investors crazy, leading to sales of stock or, even worse, indifference”: