Linked Questions

2 votes
2 answers

How do companies profit after initial shares have been sold? [duplicate]

I have experience in investing and invest in several mutual funds each month, I understand the concepts of how the investor makes money from shares (either by dividend pay-outs or increases in share ...
Cloud's user avatar
  • 3,655
-1 votes
3 answers

Brief concept about price movement of a particular stock [duplicate]

suppose one company has 1M share, 100K Sold out,900K left and the current price of each stock is $5. so if i buy another 100K what will be the stock price . assume that no one selling .
Anirban Bhui's user avatar
2 votes
1 answer

How does a company earn money from going IPO and being on the stock exchange? [duplicate]

Please clarify if I understand the process of a company going IPO and selling shares on the stock market. A company goes IPO, and starts of with selling 1 million shares on an exchange. Sets the ...
Blankman's user avatar
  • 121
1 vote
1 answer

Why is it in a company’s interest to have high stock prices? [duplicate]

I understand that it is in the interest of a company to sell shares initially: It is a good way to get money to invest and grow. But once the shares are “out there”, why should the company care about ...
Joachim Breitner's user avatar
0 votes
3 answers

Noobie question about stocks [duplicate]

If almost everyone can earn money on stocks using good strategies. Why does a company shares profit or losses(or i do not know what the proper term is). What benefits company received? I came here ...
user97097's user avatar
0 votes
1 answer

How does a publicly traded company have access to the funds of its current share price? Or does it have access at all? [duplicate]

To be more specific, let’s say a privately-held company XYZ decides to raise funds by going public. They go for an IPO, and a portion of the equity now becomes public. Let’s say the initial Share ...
krish47's user avatar
0 votes
3 answers

Why do managements dislike low stock prices? [duplicate]

From reading various books, I am under the impression that managements usually dislike it when their stock price gets too low. I am not sure why. So my questions are: Given that the job of management ...
Flux's user avatar
  • 17k
2 votes
1 answer

Why public companies care how their stock price fluctuates? [duplicate]

After IPO, the socks are traded between 3rd parties (let's assume the company's employees don't own shares), so why should the company care what's their (perceived) value on the market? After the IPO, ...
Sparkler's user avatar
  • 518
0 votes
2 answers

How does stock exchange affect the company? [duplicate]

People invest in the company initially using an IPO. Now I don't understand how trading the stocks with others (who didn't participate in the IPO) would benefit the company. Also, why do the people ...
Archer's user avatar
  • 101
58 votes
6 answers

How can a company use money from stock investors when they are constantly being bought and sold?

I am interested in the mechanisms which a company can use the money that investors give them when they buy a public stock since they are being bought and sold constantly. How can a company spend other ...
Katz_Katz_Katz's user avatar
7 votes
7 answers

What effect does a company's earnings have on the price of its stock?

I have been trying to figure out the answer to this question this afternoon, and it seems like most people are saying that supply/demand determines the price of a stock. It seems that earnings, which ...
Symonona's user avatar
10 votes
5 answers

What are the implications of a corporate stock repurchase or share buyback program?

Zynga's board recently announced their authorization of repurchasing up to $200M shares of Class A stock. What are the implications when a company repurchases their own stock? Some specific questions:...
Kirk Ouimet's user avatar
  • 1,858
6 votes
4 answers

How does a high share price benefit a company when it is raising funds?

A company about to raise money desires a higher share price, because that will permit them to issue less shares for the amount of money they need. If the share price drops, they would need to ...
krishna's user avatar
  • 71
10 votes
2 answers

How does the purchase of shares on the secondary market benefit the issuing company?

Purchasing common stock is often described as making an investment in the company. In exchange for this investment, you receive shares of the company's profits and, hopefully, you see some capital ...
bill's user avatar
  • 1,027
3 votes
8 answers

Is it accurate to say that if I was to trade something, my probability of success can't be worse than random?

I'm just trying to visualise the costs of trading. Say I set up an account to trade something (forex, stock, even bitcoin) and I was going to let a random generator determine when I should buy or sell ...
Michael G's user avatar

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