Crowdfunding Attorney and JOBS Act Expert
Kendall Almerico is a business and crowdfunding attorney with law firm of DiMuroGinsberg in the Washington, D.C. area. He is CEO of BankRoll, a JOBS Act equity crowdfunding platform.
Political views aside, the experts weigh in on what may come.
First reports show the new legislation is yielding very encouraging grades for entrepreneurs everywhere.
A DC Court rejects challenges from Massachusetts and Montana to the popular new law that allows regular people to invest in private companies.
Small businesses can reach a local crowd through geo-targeted marketing in an economic manner.
Two things Bernie Sanders and every startup have in common are neither can count on banks or Wall Street for funds, and now neither has to.
Aggressive marketing is an essential part of every Mini IPO campaign, just as it is for rewards-based crowdfunding.
Here are the answers to seven questions that business owners may have about this method of raising capital.
Not surprisingly, few small businesses were ready for the requirement of the new law. Many are still trying to get these records in order and audits completed.
The potential to raise $50 million from the 'crowd' is huge, but the costs in cash and time are high.
A recently approved provision of the JOBS Act allows business to meet and share information with potential investors.
Regulation A+ promises to be a game changer for how emerging companies are funded, but mind those attorney and accountant fees.
Prepare your company to accept money from the tens of millions of potential investors in "the crowd" that were previously off-limits.
Previously, companies were allowed to raise up to $5 million.
These advisers can be invaluable members of your team, or a complete waste of money. Ask these questions before making a decision.
It's great to get your idea out to millions of potential investors, but there are bad apples out there who may just want to rip you off.