Saudi Aramco is worth up to $1.7 trillion at the price range set by the oil giant, below the $2 trillion sought by Saudi's crown prince but putting it in the running to become the world's biggest IPO.
The state oil giant, the world's most profitable company, fired the starting gun on its initial public offering on November 3 after a series of false starts that had kept the investment world guessing.
Venture capitalists and executives from hundreds of private companies will meet in Silicon Valley to discuss whether the financial industry's system for IPOs is still working after a year in which many of the biggest deals flopped.
Bill Gurley of venture firm Benchmark says there are significant discrepancies between IPOs and direct listings that startups shouldn't ignore.
There have been talks of a Saudi Aramco initial public offering for years now. The world's largest oil company is hoping to land a $2 trillion valuation, though analysts peg it at closer to $1.5 trillion.
Publicly traded cannabis companies have been slumping through the spring and summer, but investors are still willing to throw nearly wads of cash at cannabis companies, with nearly $2 billion of blank check companies gone public.
Another cash-burning company is planning an IPO. Mega office-space rental company is planning an IPO later this year, and just announced a plan to raise $4 billion in debt in the meantime.
Technology unicorns including Lyft, Uber, Pinterest and Slack achieved exits in the first half of 2019. Here's a rundown of venture-backed companies who could sell or IPO in the second half of the year.
While we all gave our undivided attention to flashy IPOs like Uber and Lyft, many overlooked the public market debut of this cloud-based cybersecurity company.
The tech world will watch the home exercise equipment maker's public market debut with great interest especially given that its rival SoulCycle back-pedaled out of an IPO last year citing "market conditions."