True mission plan of this management has been obvious from Day One: Find a sucker to buy the company and pay a premium. Flaw in the logic is to think that the rest of the world is stupid.
On the surface, I would be more inclined to believe ARTH is significantly over-valued, and I would be hesitant to use it as a benchmark for valuing other mediocrities, as well as companies that are less than mediocre. I suspect what we are seeing on these boards is simply the work of boiler room players doing their best at a pump and dump.
Care to tell us what metrics you are using to get us to a $5 or a $7 valuation?
"Stock has held up nicely amid the recent carnage..."
Hey Dunce (or whatever you are calling yourself this month) -- stock price is lower today than it was after the Brexit crunch ended, when the rest of the market took off. Keep hoping...
People buying the shares because they like the website! How funny is that?
As Eli Wallach said in "The Magnificent Seven", "If God did not want them sheared, He wouldn't have made them sheep."
Maybe, but when I hit Research and Products, a message came up saying :"This is somewhat embarrassing, isn’t it?
It seems we can’t find what you’re looking for. Perhaps searching, or one of the links below, can help."
What a collection of clowns.
So I'm sitting here wondering what all the commotion is about with the website. What's so important about the website being updated? Isn't the product line what's important? But to be sure, I went to the website and scanned around. Leadership team? That page looks fine. New releases? They're all there. Then I hit "Research" and...nothing. Can't be found. Then I hit "Products" and...same thing -- can't be found.
What a bunch of clowns running this company! Find a high school kid, give him a hundred bucks and three days, and the web site will be fixed. Guaranteed.
Die, greg. Take pennshitsweekly and burn it. Or better yet, stuff it up where the sun don't shine.
So I get a thumbs down on this one from four posters. Or one poster with four aliases. Must be somebody that does not like to hear bad news on their investments. If they were true investors, they would welcome the contrary opinion as a test of their own analysis. Fact of the matter is that funds -- mutual funds and hedge funds -- will engage in quarter-end window dressing for the very reason I mentioned, to avoid having to show their investors that they are holding something that is performing as poorly as this one. What individual investors need to understand is who is buying and who is selling shares in their company. Purchases by a fund that tracks one of the major indexes are meaningless. Sales by a long-time major holder, on the other hand...