I'm a newbie long
Sentiment: Strong Buy
No he doesn't care about shareholders, that's why he doesn't own any shares.
A .05 cent cent pink with a billion o/s can't do share offerings to raise more money. Pretty simple really.
Very timely, the stock rallied from .05 cents to .12 cents on the Friday and then was trading a pre market high of .19 cents on Monday and then suddenly bang... out comes the stupid warrant news release. Stock open at .09 cents
Well ya, why do I need to wade through a page of the same old posts that the same idiots keep bumping 10 times a day
He just likes playing idiot for attention... notice since he's received more attention, he's gone even more idiotic.
Sorry, I didn't have an extra 50G to risk throwing at a .08 cent stock. There's a lot of shoulda woulda coulda's in one's past.
Market capitalization is just a fancy name for a straightforward concept: it is the market value of a company's outstanding shares. This figure is found by taking the stock price and multiplying it by the total number of shares outstanding. For example, if Cory's Tequila Corporation (CTC) was trading at $20 per share and had a million shares outstanding, then the market capitalization would be $20 million ($20 x 1 million shares). It's that simple.
A common misconception is that the higher the stock price, the larger the company. Stock price, however, may misrepresent a company's actual worth. If we look at two fairly large companies, IBM and Microsoft, on February 15, 2013 stock prices were $199.98 and $28.05 respectively. Although IBM's stock price was higher, we can see that MSFT's market cap of $234.6 billion was actually larger than IBM's $225.1 billion. If we compared the two companies by solely looking at their stock prices, we would not be comparing their true values, which are affected by the number of outstanding shares each company has.