QuantumScape is announcing that as a result of recent guidance provided by the SEC on April 12, 2021 regarding the accounting and reporting of warrants issued by SPACs, it will restate its consolidated financial statements as of and for the year ended December 31, 2020 to change the accounting treatment of its public and private placement warrants.
The SPAC market has cooled considerably in recent weeks, with companies that went public by merging with a blank-check entity trading well off their highs, and a growing number of regulatory hurdles emerging for an investment strategy that often dominated financial news headlines in 2020.
Accidents happen, they’re a reality of life. For most people, they involve a broken dish or a bounced check.
EV charging company ChargePoint is “nearing a deal to go public through a reverse merger” that could value the company at more than $2 billion.
If you want to place a bet on who comes out on top in the next Disney (DIS) cartoon, bet on plucky little upstarts. The smaller, weaker outcasts defy the odds and win the day pretty much every day. That’s how it works in the movies. It’s not how it works in the world generally or in special purpose acquisition companies (SPACs). As I wrote in SPAC Size Matters, the best opportunities are in the biggest SPACs.
Even amid plagues, summer is the time for road trips. (Maybe especially amid plagues, when travel restrictions make a terrestrial trip more workable than flying.) But as we head into Labor Day and take a look back at the season, we’ve noticed a distinct lack of road shows.
(Reuters) – QuantumScape, the 10-year-old Silicon Valley battery startup backed by Volkswagen AG (VOWG_p.DE), said on Thursday it plans to go public through a reverse merger with Kensington Capital Acquisition Corp KCAC.N with an enterprise value of $3.3 billion.