Untold Billions of “Other People’s Money” is on the line with Twitter launching an IPO, vying for even “More Wealth” as the “Historical Profits” they have garnered from the “Thoughts of Others” just wont do! You know what The Wealthy say “Too Much is Never Enough”.
While Twitter “Wanna-Be” Investors begin to drool over potential profits…Let This Twitter “Tell you How this Game Works”~
The Magnitude of Shift at Any Moment on Twitter can cause a Tumultuous Trend to Begin or End and is Unparalleled in the Social Media Experiment.
What Investors Better Know~Twitter has ZERO Comparison to The Book.
Twitter has the ability to ascend someone or some product to the “Top of The Mountain” ye ” Woe is He that Disappoints”, for what Investors will see is that Twitter can Drop Anything Flat on Its a… well you know what I mean.
Author Comment on Twitter IPO to Investors~
It’s been a long time Boyz since we saw a Grandiose Cash Scam~I believe Cyprus was the last~Greatest Bank Robbery in the History of The World and It WAS LEGAL! They never even had to search for the Thieves!
Be wary of those that Pledge to have the Billions in backing and those too that are struggling with Historical Judgement’s.
VIA @RT.com Site~Thank You…
Trying to avoid Nasdaq’s Facebook IPO scenario, the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) has done a test run of Twitter’s anticipated IPO to predict trading scenarios and make sure their systems survive the traffic generated by investors.
For the first time in its history, the Big Board, run by NYSE Euronext simulated Twitter’s initial public offering to see if its systems could cope with message traffic and that those who placed orders would swiftly receive reports of order fulfilment.
In the biggest and most anticipated Internet IPO since Facebook, Twitter intends to sell 70 million shares at price range between $17 and $20 each. Twitter prepares to list its stocks on the New York Stock Exchange on November 7.
In May 2012 Facebook sold 421 million shares at $38 each. On the date of the IPO, because of the huge volume of orders, confirmation of order placed by traders was in many cases delayed by hours or even days in worst cases.
Because of the glitch in Nasdaq system, major market players lost up to $500 million according to their estimations. Following the trouble IPO, the US Securities and Exchange Commission fined Nasdaq $10 million while the exchange itself voluntarily agreed to pay up to $62 million in damages to investors.
Prior to Facebook debut, Nasdaq has also run stress tests but limited the maximum number of orders in the simulation to 40,000, badly underestimating the rush. By the time of the closing bell on the first day of the trade, a record 500 million shares had changed hands in hundreds of thousands of orders.
NYSE ran three test IPOs on Saturday in order to make sure everything goes smoothly, all of which were successful.
“We are being very methodical in our planning for Twitter’s IPO and are working together with the industry to ensure a world-class experience for Twitter, retail investors and all market participants,” an NYSE spokesman told Reuters.