Richard B. Evans Associate Professor of Business Administration, Donald McLean Wilkinson Research Chair in Business Administration.
Richard Evans’ research deals broadly with investment decisions, and his current research projects explore fund manager compensation and incentives, exchange-traded funds, corporate political activity and stock performance, short-selling and quantitative vs. fundamental investment strategies. Continue reading “Journalist: Richard B. Evans”
Co-Diagnostics Inc. [CODX] stock Reiterated by H.C. Wainwright analyst, price target now $20
DBT News, 30 April 2020
Co-Diagnostics Inc. [NASDAQ: CODX] traded at a low on 04/29/20, posting a -8.57 loss after which it closed the day’ session at $12.37. The results of the trading session contributed to over 5099148 shares changing hands. Over the past one week, the price volatility of Co-Diagnostics Inc. stands at 10.98% while the volatility over the past one month is 12.61%.
The market cap for CODX stock reached $332.63 million, with 26.89 million shares outstanding and 20.80 million shares in the current float. Compared to the average trading volume of 12.82M shares, CODX reached a trading volume of 5099148 in the most recent trading day, which is why market watchdogs consider the stock to be active.
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Comment: This company is at risk of collusion between a placement agent and naked short sellers.
ETF Short Interest and Failures-to-Deliver: Naked Short-Selling or Operational Shorting?
Richard B. Evans, Rabih Moussawi, Michael S. Pagano, John Sedunov
Darden Business School, 3 May 2017
We identify an alternative source of ETF shorting related to the market maker liquidity provision and creation/redemption activities. This “operational shorting” arises due to a regulatory exemption, allowing ETF market makers to satisfy excess demand in secondary markets by selling ETF shares that have not yet been created.
PDF (79 pages): ETF Short Interest and Failures-to-Deliver: Naked Short-Selling or Operational Shorting?
The Story of Deep Capture
By Mark Mitchell, with reporting by the Deep Capture Team
The Columbia School of Journalism is our nation’s finest. They grant the Pulitzer Prize, and their journal, The Columbia Journalism Review, is the profession’s gold standard. CJR reporters are high priests of a decaying temple, tending a flame in a land going dark. In 2006 a CJR editor (a seasoned journalist formerly with Time magazine in Asia, The Wall Street Journal Europe, and The Far Eastern Economic Review) called me to discuss suspicions he was forming about the US financial media. I gave him leads but warned, “Chasing this will take you down a rabbit hole with no bottom.” For months he pursued his story against pressure and threats he once described as, “something out of a Hollywood B movie, but unlike the movies, the evil corporations fighting the journalist are not thugs burying toxic waste, they are Wall Street and the financial media itself.” His exposé reveals a circle of corruption enclosing venerable Wall Street banks, shady offshore financiers, and suspiciously compliant reporters at The Wall Street Journal, Fortune, CNBC, and The New York Times. If you ever wonder how reporters react when a journalist investigates them (answer: like white-collar crooks they dodge interviews, lie, and hide behind lawyers), or if financial corruption interests you, then this is for you. It makes Grisham read like a book of bedtime stories, and exposes a scandal that may make Enron look like an afternoon tea.
Introduction By Patrick M. Byrne, Deep Capture Reporter
PDF (69 Pages): Deep Capture Story