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Carl Icahn
Carl Celian Icahn (born February 16, 1936) is an American businessman, investor, and philanthropist. He is the founder and controlling shareholder of Icahn Enterprises, a diversified conglomerate holding company based in New York City, formerly known as American Real Estate Partners
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Donald Trump
President of the United States Incumbent PresidencyTransition Inauguration Timeline Executive actionsProclamationsPolls Protests TripsAppointmentsCabinetformationAmbassadors Federal judgesNeil Gorsuch Supreme Court candidatesU.S
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Stock
The stock (also capital stock) of a corporation is constituted of the equity stock of its owners. A single share of the stock represents fractional ownership of the corporation in proportion to the total number of shares. In liquidation, the stock represents the residual assets of the company that would be due to stockholders after discharge of all senior claims such as secured and unsecured debt. Stockholders' equity cannot be withdrawn from the company in a way that is intended to be detrimental to the company's creditors.[1]Contents1 Shares 2 Types2.1 Rule 144 stock3 Stock
Stock
derivatives 4 History 5 Shareholder 6 Application6.1 Shareholder rights 6.2 Means of financing7 Trading7.1 Buying 7.2 Selling 7.3 Stock
Stock
price fluctuations 7.4 Share price determination 7.5 Arbitrage trading8 See also 9 References 10 External linksShares[edit] The shares together form stock
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New York City
Bronx, Kings (Brooklyn), New York (Manhattan), Queens, Richmond (Staten Island)Historic colonies New Netherland Province of New YorkSettled 1624Consolidated 1898Named for James, Duke of YorkGovernment[2] • Type Mayor–Council • Body New York City
New York City
Council • Mayor Bill de Blasio
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New York University School Of Medicine
The New York University
New York University
School of Medicine is one of the graduate schools of New York University. Founded in 1841 as the University Medical College, the NYU School of Medicine is one of the foremost medical schools in the United States, ranking 3rd in research according to U.S. News & World Report.[2] As of 2016, it is one of the most selective medical schools in the United States, with an acceptance rate of 1.8%. In 2014, New York University
New York University
School of Medicine attracted over $304.5 million in external research funding from the National Institutes of Health
National Institutes of Health
alone. The School of Medicine is part of NYU Langone Medical Center, named after Kenneth Langone, the investment banker and financial backer of The Home Depot. It is located at 550 First Avenue in New York City. The School of Medicine has 1,177 full-time faculty and 3,091 part-time faculty
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Takeover
In business, a takeover is the purchase of one company (the target) by another (the acquirer, or bidder). In the UK, the term refers to the acquisition of a public company whose shares are listed on a stock exchange, in contrast to the acquisition of a private company. Management
Management
of the target company may or may not agree with a proposed takeover, and this has resulted in the following takeover classifications: friendly, hostile, reverse or back-flip. Financing a takeover often involves loans or bond issues which may include junk bonds as well as a simple cash offers
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American Airlines
American Airlines, Inc. (AA) is a major U.S. airline headquartered in Fort Worth, Texas, within the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex. It is the world's largest airline when measured by fleet size, revenue, scheduled passengers carried, scheduled passenger-kilometers flown, and number of destinations served. American together with its regional partners operates an extensive international and domestic network with an average of nearly 6,700 flights per day to nearly 350 destinations in more than 50 countries.[8] American Airlines
American Airlines
is a founding member of Oneworld
Oneworld
alliance, the third largest airline alliance in the world and coordinates fares, services, and scheduling with alliance partners British Airways, Iberia, and Finnair
Finnair
in the transatlantic market and with Cathay Pacific
Cathay Pacific
and Japan Airlines in the transpacific market
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Wall Street
Wall Street
Wall Street
is an eight-block-long street running roughly northwest to southeast from Broadway to South Street, at the East River, in the Financial District of Lower Manhattan
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Risk Arbitrage
Risk arbitrage, also known as merger arbitrage, is a hedge fund investment strategy that speculates on the successful completion of mergers and acquisitions. An investor that employs this strategy is known as an arbitrageur. Risk arbitrage is a type of event-driven investing in that it attempts to exploit pricing inefficiencies caused by a corporate event.[1]Contents1 Basics1.1 Cash mergers 1.2 Stock mergers2 Risk-return profile2.1 Risks 2.2 Predictors of success 2.3 Active vs. passive 2.4 Returns 2.5 Market risk3 Example 4 References 5 External linksBasics[edit] A merger begins when one company, the acquirer, makes an offer to purchase the shares of another company, the target. As compensation, the target will receive cash at a specified price, the acquirer's stock at specified ratio, or a combination of the two. Cash mergers[edit] In a cash merger, the acquirer offers to purchase the shares of the target for a certain price in cash
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Option (finance)
In finance, an option is a contract which gives the buyer (the owner or holder of the option) the right, but not the obligation, to buy or sell an underlying asset or instrument at a specified strike price on a specified date, depending on the form of the option. The strike price may be set by reference to the spot price (market price) of the underlying security or commodity on the day an option is taken out, or it may be fixed at a discount or at a premium. The seller has the corresponding obligation to fulfill the transaction – to sell or buy – if the buyer (owner) "exercises" the option. An option that conveys to the owner the right to buy at a specific price is referred to as a call; an option that conveys the right of the owner to sell at a specific price is referred to as a put
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Lazard
Lazard
Lazard
is a financial advisory and asset management firm that engages in investment banking, asset management, and other financial services primarily with institutional clients. Its principal executive offices are in New York City, Paris
Paris
and London. Lazard
Lazard
was founded in 1848 and operates from 43 cities across 27 countries in North America, Europe, Asia, Australia, Central and South America
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Cantor In Reform Judaism
The cantor (Hebrew: חַזָּן‎ hazzan) in the Reform movement is a clergy member who fills a diverse role within the Jewish community. Cantors lead worship, officiate at lifecycle events, teach adults and children, run synagogue music programs, and offer pastoral care. Cantors typically serve along with other clergy members, usually rabbis and occasionally additional cantors, in partnership to lead synagogue communities. The Reform cantor is a professional office with a prescribed educational path and professional organization. Cantors are "invested", a term borrowed from the idea of priestly vestments, at the conclusion of study
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Bruce Wasserstein
Bruce Jay Wasserstein (December 25, 1947 – October 14, 2009)[1] was an American investment banker, businessman, and writer. He was a graduate of the McBurney School,[2] University of Michigan, Harvard Business School, and Harvard Law School, and spent a year at the University of Cambridge
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Share Repurchase
Share repurchase (or stock buyback) is the re-acquisition by a company of its own stock.[1][2] It represents a more flexible way (relative to dividends) of returning money to shareholders.[3][4] In most countries, a corporation can repurchase its own stock by distributing cash to existing shareholders in exchange for a fraction of the company's outstanding equity; that is, cash is exchanged for a reduction in the number of shares outstanding. The company either retires the repurchased shares or keeps them as treasury stock, available for re-issuance. Under U.S. corporate law there are five primary methods of stock repurchase: open market, private negotiations, repurchase "put" rights and two variants of self-tender repurchase: a fixed price tender offer and a Dutch auction
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Time Warner Cable
Time Warner
Time Warner
Cable (TWC) was an American cable television company. Prior to its purchasing by Charter Communications
Charter Communications
on May 18, 2016, it was ranked the second largest cable company in the United States
United States
by revenue behind only Comcast, operating in 29 states.[1] Its corporate headquarters were located in the Time Warner
Time Warner
Center in Midtown Manhattan, New York City,[2] with other corporate offices in Stamford, Connecticut; Charlotte, North Carolina; and Herndon, Virginia.[3] It was controlled by Warner Communications, then by Time Warner
Time Warner
(the film and television production company and cable channel operator). That company spun off the cable operations in March 2009 as part of a larger restructuring
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Telik
Michael M. Wick M.D. ( Chairman, Chief Executive Officer, and President) Wendy K. Wee ( Principal Financial & Accounting Officer ) Gail L. Brown M.D. ( Chief Medical Officer ) (Dec 31, 2012)Number of employees17 (Dec 31, 2012)Telik, Inc
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