kvmncdd = one of Terry's clone jobs. If, according to your opinion "We (Terry and his IDs) have to admit Insmed is a high risk stock to own for a long time.", why do you own, and why do you care if others own this stock?
Since Short's background was underwear, sunglasses, and international licensing, he wouldn't know a hoot about ash, steam, and electrical power, just like his knowledge of running a profitable operation. If he was committed to this company, he would live in Arizona, and be working 6 days a week. He is using this to feather his retirement, which is hopefully sooner than later.
Thanks for repeating yourself Terry. What's your point? Repeat, Repeat, Repeat. Better yet, where are your facts to back up your claims? Again!!
In the March 2014 Investor presentation there was a page that described the competitors robust pricing structure in Europe & Canada, and the averages were between $18,000 - $25,000 (USD), and it was based upon 6 - 28 day cycles.. In one of his presentations, Lewis had referenced the pricing as something that was not determined, but might be higher due to the once daily regimen, and other factors.
RIBT is valued at about 1 x sales. It's market cap and revenue are about 35-36 million dollars. There is absolutely no reason why a company this size is even a public company, especially in the food business. In the long run, if what you are stating about his friends buying part of the company is true, why don't they buy the whole enchilada. Then it could become job security for Short. How much time does he need to prove to everyone that he is a magnificent CEO, and will make everyone money. If you owned the whole business, and he was spending all of your money, how much time would you actually give him to be successful? I know private companies that have much more sales than this in a variety of businesses, and actually make a profit. A good businessman would give Short some ultimatums and goals, and hope that he makes a profit. Otherwise he would be gone. The Board of Directors is not capable of giving that direction to Short, since he had a hand in getting them to be on the Board. This is not an uncalled for attack on Short. It's an honest assessment of his ability to run a profitable company.
He's just another executive that can't speak the truth, based upon historical performances. Rice Bran is different that sun glasses and boxer shorts.
I wonder if Terry sold Steve Cohen his 10 shares. Makes you also wonder if Cohen has been taking Terry's investment advice. How could he go wrong!
Terry, Why do you keep repeating yourself? We get your gist the first time around. If you would admit that your are compensated as a Novartis shill, we would still think you are FOS, but maybe you would have more legitimacy. Maybe not!
You are probably right. Hopefully, it will be in the Sesame Street format, as he might be able to comprehend that.
You know, he's best friends with Bert & Ernie, but they don't know it yet because Terry has so many imaginary friends.
You would think a company that was looking to hire a CMO would have a job opening posted for one. Or announced that they hired one.
It's about time the SEC nailed some of these hedge funds. The penalty should be more severe than just a fine. Some of the hedge fund partners (compliance personnel) should be restricted from any compensation for a year or two, and the guilty parties within the company ought not to be able to work in the industry at all.
That's another lie, Terry, which you are good at. All I ever have written regarding you is that you are a trader (probably in 10 lot increments, though). I could give a hoot about what you trade and at what price.
The other things I have said are that you are FOS with all the lies, distortions, and misrepresentations you post, and most of all that you are a Loser. I prefer to post facts, which you wouldn't know about.
Buy low, Sell high. Dollar cost averaging. Other forms of investing vs. day trades. Isn't that right Terry. You're the best at what you do. Surfs up, Loser!!
Jad. It seems to me if I was an institution, hedge fund, or trader and I didn't care too much about proper transaction procedures, and I located a stock I really liked that had great potential, how would I go aout finding shares when over 80% are institution controlled? Would I buy at the market everyday? Would I buy at price points I liked? Would I set parameters for the day, and try and bring the SP down every day, and pick off shares on the way back up. Would I short the stock on one hand, and play the trading range, and make the percentages I wanted on a daily or weekly basis. If there is no news for a period of time, several weeks on end, this would be an excellent way to grab shares, or make money as it trades up or down. It seems that is the pattern Insmed is in, and will change when news is announced that is favorable to Insmed.