Companies do not begin an IPO upon launch. While successful startups may go public eventually, it takes a firm time to establish the necessary business plan and market position. This is, in part, so that the firm can attract investors and in part so that it can meet many of the SEC's qualifications for an IPO.
Some statements in this news release are, or may be considered, forward-looking statements for purposes of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. The words "believe," "expect," "anticipate," "project" and similar expressions, among others, generally identify forward-looking statements. AbbVie cautions that these forward-looking statements are subject to risks and uncertainties that may cause actual results to differ materially from those indicated in the forward-looking statements. Such risks and uncertainties include, but are not limited to, competition from other products, challenges to intellectual property, difficulties inherent in the research and development process, adverse litigation or government action, and changes to laws and regulations applicable to our industry. Additional information about the economic, competitive, governmental, technological and other factors that may affect AbbVie's operations is set forth in Item 1A, "Risk Factors," of AbbVie's 2018 Annual Report on Form 10-K, which has been filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission. AbbVie undertakes no obligation to release publicly any revisions to forward-looking statements as a result of subsequent events or developments, except as required by law.
Nowadays, Chainalysis’ federal money comes from many corners: the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) and Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), from financial regulators in the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) and Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FinCEN), from the IRS, the Secret Service (USSS), the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) – even from the Department of the Air Force.
The CFTC and its securities-focused counterpart, the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) have both been working to meet with fintech startups, including crypto projects, in efforts to clarify how the regulators are approaching the space and help startups better navigate the at-times confusing securities and commodities laws. Last year, the SEC's FinHub division conducted a roadshow across the U.S.
According to a Form 10-Q filed by Twist with the US Securities and Exchange Commission, the license from Agilent extends to Twist's supply chain, including customers, suppliers, distributors, and resellers. The specific trade secrets licensed were not disclosed. Agilent has also agreed not to sue Twist for infringement of any Agilent patent issued or pending as of the date of the settlement agreement, "solely to the extent such patents claim a trade secret alleged in the litigation."
In a filing with the US Securities and Exchange Commission, GenMark also said that on Jan. 14, it entered into a separation agreement and general release with McNally. In accordance with the agreement, McNally is entitled to benefits, including a gross lump sum payment equal to six months of his base salary in effect as of the separation date; an amount equal to McNally’s target bonus percentage under the firm's 2019 bonus plan multiplied by a percentage tied to the achievement of the company-level performance targets under the plan; and an aggregate of 35,702 restricted stock units held by McNally as of the separation date.
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