Organizational capital structure acquitions

An Insider’s Perspective on Mergers and Acquisitions  August 12, 2012 – 07:43 am

Dr John Newsam

Dr John Newsam is a well published materials scientist and highly successful serial entrepreneur who has co-founded a number of companies and guided several of them through exit by acquisition, including fqubed which was acquired by Nuvo Research in 2005, Integrated Discovery Sciences Corporation, acquired by Bio and Gene in 2005, and hte Aktiengesellschaft, acquired by BASF in 2008. He is currently Co-founder, Chairman and CEO of Tioga Research, Inc. Dr Newsam, a well known scientific educator, is also Adjunct Professor at the University of California, San Diego (UCSD), and Co-founder of Bio4Front which offers customised life science education to both scientists and non-scientists. In addition, he has extensive venture capital experience as Founder, President and Managing Director of Windhover Ventures LLC, and Venture Partner at NGEN partners LLC.

 Dr Newsam’s many accomplishments have given him an in depth understanding of mergers and acquisitions from both sides of the coin. In this interview he gives his unique perspective on why it is becoming increasingly difficult for biotech companies to both secure early funding and to achieve an exit by acquisition. He also offers advice on how small biotechs and young scientists can best navigate these murky waters.

Source: Roundtable Review

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(conclusion)

I have been speaking only of oppression overseas, but it need hardly be emphasized that there is a domestic analogue. The reaction to the suffering of oppressed minorities at home is not very different from the brutal apathy towards the misery we have imposed elsewhere in the world. Opposition to the war in Vietnam is based very largely on its cost, and on the failure of American power to crush ... the proletariat paved the way not for a socialist society but for the most primitive type of bureaucratic state capitalism and a reversion to political absolutism which was long ago abolished in most countries by bourgeois revolutions."
12. Address at Princeton, N.J., August 10, 1953. Cited in John H. Bunzel, Anti-Politics in America (New York, Alfred A. Knopf, Inc., 1967), p. 166.

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