We are offering 6,469,467 ordinary shares, at a public offering price of $1.15 per ordinary share, pursuant to this prospectus supplement and the accompanying prospectus. See “Description of Ordinary Shares” in the accompanying prospectus for more information.
The ordinary shares trade on The Nasdaq Capital Market, or Nasdaq, under the symbol “FAMI”. On March 18, 2021, the last reported price of the ordinary shares on Nasdaq was $1.38 per ordinary share.
On March 19, 2021, the aggregate market value of our ordinary shares held by non-affiliates was approximately $16,260,024, based on 21,114,303 ordinary shares outstanding, 11,614,303 of which are held by non-affiliates, and a per ordinary share price of $1.40 based on the closing sale price of our ordinary shares on Nasdaq on March 19, 2021. We have not sold any of our ordinary shares pursuant to General Instruction I.B.5 on Form F-3 during the prior 12 calendar month period that ends on and includes the date hereof (but excluding this offering).
DTCC is a “self-regulating organization” which is code for Licensed to Steal with Impunity. The SEC and DTCC (and the Senate Banking Commission and the US Attorney for the Southern District of New York) are RICO organizations. The fraud continues apace.
Michael Monroe Lewis (born October 15, 1960) is an American author and financial journalist. He has also been a contributing editor to Vanity Fair since 2009, writing mostly on business, finance, and economics. He is known for his non-fiction work, particularly his coverage of financial crises and behavioral finance.
Lewis was born in New Orleans and attended Princeton University where he graduated with a degree in art history. After attending the London School of Economics, he began a career on Wall Street during the 1980s as a bond salesman at Salomon Brothers. The experience prompted him to write his first book, Liar’s Poker (1989). Continue reading “Author: Michael Lewis”
ROBERT STEELE: This article is such crap. As if DTCC had not willfully covered up $100 trillion in naked short counterfeit sales these past 15-20 years. Until DTCC is given a porcupine enema and we sent DOJ, FBI, and US Southern District Attorneys to jail for life for treason — enabling foreign collusion and domestic crime against the US economy — for life, this will not change.
The problem with the modern economy, Byrne says, is that it rests on the whims of our government and our big banks, that each has the power to create money that’s backed by nothing but themselves. Thanks to what’s called fractional reserve banking, a bank can take in $10 in deposits, but then loan out $100. The government can make more dollars at any time, instantly reducing the currency’s value. Eventually, he says, laying down a classic libertarian metaphor, this “magic money tree” will come crashing down.
“Second, Mr. Cohodes has never engaged in naked short selling (that is, he trades through brokers who find shares for him to borrow and he pays high interest fees to maintain his short positions). He was never part of any concerted illegal campaign to target MiMedx; his actions were his own.”
Comment: The above statement by a lawyer is easily challenged in court with evidence. Mr. Cohodes appears to be panicking. This time around it will cost him 10X to 100X what he was forced to pay Patrick Byrne. We have it all. The matter of compromised judges and DOJ and SCC as a RICO organization are also on the table. DTCC will not survive a Special Prosecutor.
If America and the western order is to somehow find its moral fitness to survive and if a world war is to be avoided in the coming near-term future, then certain fundamental banking reforms will be needed. Among the most important of these reforms will be a breaking up of banking activities into two categories under a renewal of the Glass-Steagall bank reform which was repealed by Bill Clinton in 1999. These two categories would include: 1) speculative trash and illegitimate usury which must be “deleted” under a debt jubilee and 2) legitimate savings and other useful commercial banking activities tied to “real” values without which society couldn’t sustain itself.
Faced with these revelations, The Nation magazine famously reported “If you steal $25, you’re a thief. If you steal $250 000, you’re an embezzler. If you steal $2.5 million, you’re a financier.”
“When we get tagged as establishment, you can’t be more inaccurate than that,” he said. “It’s almost funny if it weren’t for the fact that I now have all these people trying to troll me.” What Block agrees with is the growing sense that financial markets are overvalued and predominantly small investors will be hurt when the bubble finally bursts. He faults the Federal Reserve for pumping in too much liquidity, allowing for too much credit extension and too much leverage.
On January 28, many brokerages abruptly and unilaterally restricted retail investors’ ability to buy long positions—in some cases removing the option to buy shares of the relevant securities while openly permitting them to sell their existing shares or prohibiting users from viewing the tickers for some or all of the relevant securities.
The world is changing now for the best .. We see men — the men of the millennial generation, putting the enemy of mankind on the same ground as the general population. The great equalizer and in this case not a gun … it is using their system against them .. Game Stop was just the warning shot .
Daniel Benton ’80, H’10, P’10 has secured his place as Colgate’s most generous benefactor, making a $25 million gift in support of the University’s Middle Campus Plan for Arts, Creativity, and Innovation and other elements within The Third-Century Plan.
Editor: An Alert Reader has suggested that the hedge funds that have been doing $100 trillion in naked short selling are starting to disburse money before it can be confiscated via civil and criminal forfeiture. $25M is chump change, but the thought by Alert Reader is one worthy of joint NSA-DOJ examination.
I think it’s interesting, but it still seems a bit dubious. There is no possible way to get all of these new users to act like a hive mind. Each only has one bullet, so part of this is just naive. You are dealing with some fairly esoteric inner workings of a system that even most professionals don’t even understand.
Treasury’s Financial Crimes Enforcement Network said the bank admitted it had failed to maintain effective controls in a check-cashing business.
The Treasury Department on Friday said it fined Capital One Financial Corp. for “willfully failing to implement and maintain” effective anti-money-laundering controls. As part of the settlement, Capital One admitted that it “willfully failed to file thousands of suspicious-activity reports,” according to the Treasury’s Financial Crimes Enforcement Network. The allegations pertain to a check-cashing group that Capital One acquired when it bought North Fork Bank in 2006.