Thursday, 09 June 2016 by Liam
The Market Abuse Regulation and what it means for AIM Companies The Market Abuse Regulation (MAR) comes into force on 3 July 2016 and AIM companies need to take steps to ensure compliance with MAR with effect from that date. ONE Advisory has created a set of template policies, records and notifications and can assist
Tagged under: Governance
As of 6 April 2012, under the Seed Enterprise Investment Scheme (“SEIS”), investors, including directors, can receive initial tax relief of 50% on investments up to £100,000 and CGT exemption for any gains on SEIS shares.
The adoption of a Corporate Governance Code is not a pre-requisite for companies whose shares are traded on AIM or other markets not covered by the Listing Rules. There is, though, nothing to stop such companies complying with the Main Market’s UK Corporate Governance Code (the “Code”) if they choose to do so. Shareholder pressure,
This article is intended to give the reader a short summary of what a company can expect when embarking on the process of seeking admission to AIM. It is not intended to be exhaustive and all transactions are different and have their own characteristics and quirks. There is frequently a significant under estimation by directors
Since its inception in 1995 over 2,400 companies have joined AIM, raising more than £30bn collectively. Today, AIM attracts a range of dynamic companies from venture capital-backed businesses to more established growing organisations. AIM is open to organisations from all sectors all over the world, although in recent times, oil, gas, and mining have been
Listing on a public market can be a part of the corporate story where companies see real growth achieved as a result of having access to the capital markets, an increased shareholder base, access to increased liquidity, the opportunity for diversification and an enhanced corporate profile. For some, delisting may also become part of the