legion m stock

With over 25,000 investors & more than $10 million raised. Legion M is one of the most successful companies in JOBS Act history. FOUNDED BY EMMY WINNING DIGITAL. Market Cap8.85M; Shares Out16.4M; 10 Day Average Volume1,697; Dividend-; Dividend Yield-; Beta-; YTD % Change-. Show Ratios / Profitability & Events. About Legion M Stock Legion M is the world's first FAN-OWNED entertainment studio. Legion M works with creators - from independent filmmakers to big Hollywood.

Legion m stock -

Legion Capital Corp LGCP:OTCQB

KEY STATS

  • Open0.00
  • Day High0.00
  • Day Low0.00
  • Prev Close0.54
  • 52 Week High7.00
  • 52 Week High Date02/02/21
  • 52 Week Low0.40
  • 52 Week Low Date10/15/21
  • Market Cap8.85M
  • Shares Out16.4M
  • 10 Day Average Volume1,697
  • Dividend-
  • Dividend Yield-
  • Beta-
  • YTD % Change-

RATIOS/PROFITABILITY

  • EPS (TTM)-0.19
  • P/E (TTM)-2.87
  • Fwd P/E (NTM)-
  • EBITDA (TTM)-
  • ROE (TTM)-
  • Revenue (TTM)-
  • Gross Margin (TTM)-
  • Net Margin (TTM)-
  • Debt To Equity (MRQ)-

EVENTS

  • Earnings Date-
  • Ex Div Date-
  • Div Amount-
  • Split Date-
  • Split Factor-

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Источник: https://www.cnbc.com/quotes/LGCP

Subscription Sample Clauses

Subscription. (a) The undersigned (“Subscriber”) hereby irrevocably subscribes for and agrees to purchase, at a purchase price of $0.6060 per Unit, units (the “Units”) comprising two shares of common stock, par value $0.001 per share (the “Common Stock”), of RobotCache US Inc., a Delaware corporation (the “Company”), and a warrant to purchase one share of Common Stock (the “Warrant”), upon the terms and conditionsset forth herein. The minimum subscription is $1,000.00 (1,650 Units). The shares of Common Stock, the Warrants and the Units being subscribed for under this Subscription Agreement are also referred to as the “Securities.” The terms of the Warrants are as set forth in the Form of Warrantattached as Appendix B to this Subscription Agreement. In this Subscription Agreement, the shares of Common Stock issuable as part of a Unit are referred to as the “Unit Shares,” and the shares of Common Stock issuable upon exercise of the Warrants are referred to as the “Warrant Shares.”
Источник: https://www.lawinsider.com/clause/subscription

A Startup Gives Fans The Power To Invest In Films

The entertainment startup Legion M is taking fan power to another level and giving them the opportunity to financially invest in film, TV and digital projects. The founders are based in Emeryville, and making big changes in Hollywood.

Social media has made it easier for film and TV fans to give their opinions to studios on what they like and want. One startup is taking fan power to another level and giving them the opportunity to financially invest in film, TV and digital projects. The company is called Legion M. The founders Paul Scanlan and Jeff Annison are based in Emeryville. But they’re doing things differently in Hollywood when it comes to giving projects the green light. They recently held a special screening and meetup for their documentary "Memory: The Origin of Alien."

Credit Screen Media Films

Forty years ago, the film "Alien," re-imagined space as the eerie unknown, where no one can hear you scream if God-knows-what comes after you. 

The classic sci-fi horror film made $79 million at the box office, and cost about $10 million to make. Screenwriter Dan O’Bannon went the usual route to bring his film to the silver screen—he pitched it to wealthy producers and production companies.

That was 1979. Now, you don’t have to be a millionaire to invest in a film. You can put in just a few hundred dollars. 

Legion M Meetup

I’m at a taqueria in the Mission for an Alien fans meetup. People are eating burritos and licking alien-shaped icing from the top of cupcakes. Much of the crowd is over 30. 

The group is celebrating a special screening of the documentary “Memory: The Origins of Alien.” It’s about the making of the first Alien movie. This isn’t just a meetup of fans. There are also investors here, like Leesha Davis.

“We’re all little nerdy in different genres,” says Leesha. But we come together for our love of movie and television, and we want to see new things and different things.

Leesha works in the entertainment business on production crews and as an extra. Legion M gave her a new role. She says, “So when Legion M came along I was like, Okay this might be my only chance to own even the smallest portion of a company that I would’ve needed to win the Lottery in order to create myself.” 

Her dream came true, with only a $400 investment. 

Back at the taqueria, Paul Scanlan pulls from a pile tickets. He is raffling off an Alien bobblehead. Twenty years ago he and his business partner Jeff Annison, co-founded Mobi TV, the first company to bring live video streaming to mobile devices. They’re breaking ground again, as co-founders of the startup Legion M. 

“So we call Legion M the world’s first fan-owned entertainment company because we truly are, owned from day one, by fans,” says Paul.

JOBS Act

Legion M launched in 2016. Fans invest to help fund films and projects they want to see. This is possible because of the 2012 JOBS Act, which among other things, allows startups to solicit small investments online and not rely solely on wealthy SEC accredited investors. Now, the average person can invest before a company goes public. Paul says Legion M shares are about $10 each. So far they’ve raised nearly $9 million. 

“It’s kind of like Kickstarter or Indiegogo,” he explains. “But it’s next level, because you’re not just getting a coffee mug, t-shirt or bragging rights. You’re actually owning equity. Right alongside the same shares that we own.”

Their projects include big names like the late Stan Lee, Nicholas Cage, and Anne Hathaway. Legion M, along with another company, acquired distribution rights for the Alien documentary “Memory.”

Legion M’s Community

Legion M has over 20,000 investors, according to Paul. But Legion M is also a community with 100,000 members. Matthew O’Connor, the Alien cosplayer who scared me earlier, is a community member but hopes to become an investor.

Credit Jenee Darden / KALW

“It’s worth the money because everybody is so nice and the organization is so solid,” he says under his gigantic mask. I ask him if becoming part of part of Legion M is more social reasons or business reasons. 

He responds, “I would say social. The community are the people making it organized [for us] to come together to say we own this film through Legion M.”

That was part of Paul’s plan.

“We’re first and foremost a community,” says Paul. “And we believe that a community-based entertainment company has a lot of advantages.”

One of those advantages is all the fun and friendships that develop. Another is having a built-in audience that helps them pick movies to distribute, like “Memory.” 

Sundance And Memory

After the meetup, I sit in a packed theater at The Roxy in San Francisco. “Memory: Origins of Alien” is an entertaining and insightful documentary that tells how the franchise was born from screenwriter Dan O’Bannon’s vision. A vision opposite of the more hopeful ideas of space exploration that audiences watched in Star Trek. I learn Alien featured commentary about gender roles in the late 1970’s, human behavior, and the monsters in our society. 

The film screened at this year’s Sundance which is where Legion M also had a presence. Legion M investors voted for movies to support from home, based on film synopses and trailers. But some, like Leesha Davis, went to the festival as a movie scout, reviewing potential films for Legion M. She picked Memory. 

“Yes I got to see it there and I was like this is pretty cool!,” she says. “I love being able to see the original sketches and things.”

Making Money And The Legion M Model 

I get the social benefits of being part of Legion M, but what about profits?

I dial up Gene Delvecchio. He’s a 35- year-veteran of the entertainment industry and author of Creating Blockbusters. Gene teaches at the University of Southern California, Marshall School of Business. I ask him if Legion M’s community model works. 

He answers, “This direct pipeline to audiences is going to be absolutely invaluable as these companies move forward into the streaming world.” 

Gene says that’s because the companies want audience’s data. Which for Paul is another big advantage of the community model. Take for example Sundance. Thousands of Legion members voted for movies online and hundreds of their film scouts at the festival wrote reviews. Paul says they keep those scouting reports confidential. Not even the Legion M community sees them. 

Paul tells, “During that whole process we keep the data really protected. This year we had many distributors contacting us saying, ‘What films are they interested in?’ It’s really valuable data that only Legion M has.”

Gene says that kind of data can inform studios and companies on what fans are into, what they want and how to market to them. 

Still, the big buzz about Legion M is they’re shaking up the old Hollywood production model by giving fans their own seat at the investor’s table. I ask Gene if Legion M is really changing the game. 

He says, “ They’re not going to have much of an impact in terms of major blockbusters because you’re looking at films that require $200 million to produce, another $150 million to market. But they are having an impact at the smaller films, the independent films.” 

“Memory” received strong reviews, but didn’t make much during its short run in the theaters. The film opened the same day it was available for video-on-demand. Gene points out that Legion M’s Nicholas Cage thriller “Mandy” had a production budget of about $6 million, and opened in limited theaters. Yes it won independent film awards, but only made about $1.4 million at the box office.

“So again,” Gene adds, “there’s tremendous opportunity in crowdfunding, in order to get money to pay for films and television shows. But in terms of the ultimate success at the box office, thus far we haven’t seen a lot of that yet”.

Paul believes in Legion M’s vision and has an audacious goal. 

“If you look at our logo it’s an M with a bar over it which is Roman numeral for one million,” Paul explains. “Right now the average investor puts like $400 to $500 dollars in.” 

I do the math. That’s around $400 To $500 million dollars. Plus, the promotional power of 1 million people spreading the word on social media about the projects they’re invested in. 

“We’re going to be unstoppable in Hollywood,” says Paul. 

Unstoppable like a terrifying beast in outer space?

The documentary “Memory: The Origins of Alien” is available on various streaming services. 

Источник: https://www.kalw.org/show/crosscurrents/2019-10-30/a-startup-gives-fans-the-power-to-invest-in-films

Legion MBy James DeRuvo (doddleNEWS)

When crowdfunding became popular, independent filmmakers had a tool by which to secure the hardest part of the filmmaking process, the money. One major portal, Seed&Spark, is completely dedicated to the filmmaking process. So it was only a matter of time before a studio decided to get backing from movie fans, and it’s called Legion M.

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The movie studio, more like production company, is called Legion M, and thanks to new rules established by the 2012 JOBS Act, co-founders Paul Scanlan and Jeff Annison are looking to investment-based crowdfunding for their vision of a fan funded movie studio. As creators of MobiTV, a start up that was one of the first mobile television streaming services, Scanlan and Annison are looking to create a slate of original features and TV shows funded through the initiative.

With headquarters just down the street from Pixar Entertainment in Emeryville, California, Legion M doesn’t have any filmmaking track record to speak of. So they’ve have partnered up with Stoopid Buddy Stoodios, producers of Seth Green’s Robot Chicken on Nickelodeon; Meltdown Comics, an L.A. comics and comedy space; and mixed reality studio Animal Repair Shop/42 Entertainment, which specializes in alternate reality gaming.

“Connecting with fans who have such a passion for the wide variety of content that emanates from Stoopid Buddy Stoodios means everything to us as creators,” said Matthew Senreich of Stoopid in a press release this past spring, “and Legion M’s new model presents an exciting new way to take fan engagement to the next level.”

The company announced their plans at the Silicon Valley Comic-Con last March, and since then, have received over $1 million in pre-campaign reservations for the purchase of stock in the company from over a thousand fans. That’s even before the official launch of the campaign, which will be starting later this summer.

When it goes live, Legion M will be taking investment through their website, with a minimum backing of $100. No word on what the maximum allowable investment will be, but it will set according to federal law, which states that companies may raise a maximum of $50 million from investors, with no more than 10% of a backer’s annual income being dedicated to the cause.

“As a co-owner, you get a voice in helping determine which projects get made and which end up on the cutting room floor.” – Legion M Studios Website

But the main goal is to get fans of film to be the major contributors and not some angel investors from Wall Street. And with an investment comes access to the development process. Scanlan and Annison want to invite backers to provide feedback on films to be made and other production related decisions. This will provide both a financial, and emotional interest because they share the passion of making and watching movies.

“We really want fans,” said Scanlan. “We would rather not have the money if it all came from Wall Street investors who aren’t fans of what we are doing.”

But the SEC still requires that companies crowdfunding through the investment model must still comply with registration and financial disclosure regulations. As the first major production company to use this kind of investment for a longer term than simply the life of a single feature film, it’s going to be breaking new ground in that regard.

For more information, check out Legion M Studios’ site here.

Источник: https://doddlenews.com/legion-m-debuts-as-worlds-first-crowdfunded-movie-studio/

LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLC

WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICER 04/01/2012 Direct less than 5%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
KV SERVICES LIMITEDCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-06-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER, DIRECTORdirect2007-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-08-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER/DIRECTORdirect2007-08-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-08-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-09-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.BOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2010-08-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCEO, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2013-12-01
KIPER, CHRISTOPHER, SEANPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 04/01/2012 Direct less than 5%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLCMEMBER 04/01/2012 Direct 75% or more
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERdirect2012-04-01
KATZ, DAVID, ALANCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER 01/01/2014 Direct less than 5%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2014-01-01
WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICER 04/01/2012 Direct less than 5%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
KV SERVICES LIMITEDCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-06-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER, DIRECTORdirect2007-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-08-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER/DIRECTORdirect2007-08-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-08-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-09-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.BOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2010-08-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCEO, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2013-12-01
KIPER, CHRISTOPHER, SEANPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 04/01/2012 Direct less than 5%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLCMEMBER 04/01/2012 Direct 75% or more
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERdirect2012-04-01
KATZ, DAVID, ALANCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER 01/01/2014 Direct less than 5%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2014-01-01
WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
KV SERVICES LIMITEDCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-06-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER, DIRECTORdirect2007-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-08-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER/DIRECTORdirect2007-08-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-08-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-09-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.BOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2010-08-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCEO, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2013-12-01
KIPER, CHRISTOPHER, SEANMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
VIZI, BRADLEY, SCOTTMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
KV SERVICES LIMITEDCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-06-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER, DIRECTORdirect2007-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-08-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER/DIRECTORdirect2007-08-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-08-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-09-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.BOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2010-08-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCEO, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2013-12-01
KIPER, CHRISTOPHER, SEANMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
VIZI, BRADLEY, SCOTTMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
Источник: https://whalewisdom.com/filer/legion-partners-asset-management-llc

Interview with Legion M – Jeff Annison & Terri Lubaroff

LegionM-logo

At San Diego Comic-Con 2016, The Tokusatsu Network interviewed Legion M‘s president & co-founder, Jeff Annison, and Terri Lubaroff, head of content acquisition to ask about their unique, crowd-funded entertainment company and their planned roster of content.


Legion M, a new entertainment company based on a unique crowd-investment model, has been appealing to geek fandoms since 2016’s Silicon Valley Comic Con, offering a “seat at the table” in Hollywood productions.

I sat down with the president / co-founder and head of content development to discuss the ideas at the heart of Legion M and their hopes for the growing Legion.

So, we’re here at San Diego Comic-Con. You were saying it’s your first?

Jeff Annison: This is my first, [Terri’s] a pro.

TokuNet: How many years have you been coming, Terri?

Terri Lubaroff: My first was in 1999, so it’s been a long time.

Annison: Have you been continguous since then?

Lubaroff: No, no. I’ll go for three or four years, then I’ll take a year off, then I’ll go for three or four years, then take a year or two off.

TokuNetNice! So, what are your personal fandoms, your geek loves? The things that get your geek going, as it were?

Lubaroff: I’m a huge Star Wars fan. I love all of the Marvel movies, the new Marvel movies. I’m a huge fan of Christopher Nolan – anything he does. And E.T. is my all-time favorite movie. I think that’s what gets my geek on.

Annison: I would totally agree on the Star Wars, and it’s funny, I was like a huge Star Wars fan and now that I’ve got four daughters and the new one came out with Rey – it was just perfect for me. It was perfect – a strong, female superhero – and my eleven-year-old is now the biggest Star Wars dork you’ll ever meet!

I’ll come home and she’s watching all of the conspiracy theories about Rey and she formulated her own opinion, which I thought was fantastic, which is “what if Rey were a descendant – like a grandchild – of the Emperor, Emperor Palpatine. How interesting would that be? If the lineage of the Light Side was now the villain: Kylo Ren, and a descendant of the Dark Side was now there to protect us. I thought that was pretty good, for an eleven-year-old to come up with!

Lubaroff: We should talk with her, come and chat! 

TokuNet:Yeah, you guys should have some development talks! By the way, what’s the M in Legion M stand for?

Annison: Glad you asked! Why don’t you take this?

Lubaroff: So, there is a bar over the M, so this is the Roman numeral for one million. The aspirational goal of Legion M is to have 1,000,000 investors. One million fans. One million people who are emotionally and financially invested in our films.

That gives us kind of a movable audience, so every film project, every TV project, virtual reality project – whatever we’re doing, that audience is going to benefit from its success. So, the goal is that they’ll be evangelizing that project just as much as we will.

TokuNet: So, would you be developing projects for that one million or for segments of that one million? Not everyone will be pleased by the same material.

Annison: Yeah, you can’t please everyone, so we expect to have a slate. We’re building out a slate of 5-10 projects going at any one time and what we hope is that there’s a little something there for everyone.

The Legion is also going to have a big role in helping us both find new properties and help us select which ones to do. That’s part of what you get as an investor – you’re truly a co-owner of the company. This is your company.

TokuNet: I remember, from the [WeFunder] pitch video, “the value of the Legion is the Legion.”

Annison: Yes! That’s right.

TokuNet: So, how early in the process will the Legion be involved? Are they at the pitch level, a sizzle level, the pilot level? Or even earlier?

Annison: That’s a really good question and I think it could be, literally, as early as possible.

If you think about it: we have this enormous Legion of people, who are emotionally and financially invested in our company, right? Studios have to pay big money for scouts to go out and take the temperature of the crowd. We’ve got a crowd that we can go to and say “What are you reading?” Like, “What’s really cool right now?”

In a perfect world, what we envision is a way where the Legion is providing a lot of the raw material. Whether isn’t finding an up-and-coming YouTube creator or telling us about a book, or a graphic novel, or something like that that they really love.

We can use the Legion to evaluate these sorts of things, weigh in with their opinion. “The cream will rise to the top.” We see that as, ultimately, a very powerful position for us to be in.

TokuNet:Going back to the [“I am Legion M”] pitch video, it has a lot of phrases like “we’ve been locked out,” “the system is rigged,” “how things are and how things ought to be” – there’s…not for nothing…but a little Trump-y sort of vibe to it?

Annison: No no no! There’s no “Trump-y” in there. Bernie, maybe. “Trump-y,” no!

Lubaroff: I think [the video] was actually written pre-Trump.

TokuNet:Ah, OK! I was listening and thinking “some of this seems–”

Annison: Oh, no no!  

TokuNet: OK, well in terms of – forgive me – “Making geek culture great again,” what is your ideal version of geek culture? What do you think the Legion could do to better it, or change it?

Annison: Well, I want to address the Trump thing, then I’m gonna let Terri [Lubaroff] answer the second part of that.

The part we’re talking about, about being locked out of the system, it’s really almost more of an Occupy Wall Street vibe. Because the JOBS Act is truly revolutionary. It’s overturning laws that have been on the books for 80 years.

So, if you were next-door neighbors with, say, Mark Zuckerberg and he comes to you and he’s like “I have this great idea,” and you’re best friends, you know this guy. And you’re not a millionaire, but you’ve got a couple grand to give him, and he needs the money to start this company – you were legally forbidden from giving him that money.

You were not allowed to invest, unless you were an accredited investor – which means the top 3% of the population qualify, from an income level, to be an accredited investor. So, the rest of everybody else, no matter how much you believed in that person, no matter how much you wanted to give them that money, you were literally forbidden.

And so what happens is that there was this kind of system, where you look at a company like Facebook: it goes from a valuation of zero to a hundred-billion dollars and then it goes public. So, from a zero to a hundred-billion dollars, all of the wealth that was created through that whole arc was the exclusive domain of the top 3%. They were the only ones who were allowed to invest in projects like that.

Once [Facebook, the current example] got to a hundred-billion dollars, then they could go public and the public could get in. And from a hundred-billion to a hundred-and-twenty-billion, it’s “oh great, we made 20% on our stock,” or fifty, or maybe it doubled, but the people who got in [at the start] were getting a thousand-times return on their money! And, again, that was completely locked out!

There were good reasons behind that. These laws were written in the ‘30s, where people had less information in their lifetime than we have access to on our phones. It was designed to protect unsophisticated investors from getting ripped off from charismatic, unsavory CEOs.

Anyway, I’ll get off my soapbox now, but really that’s what we’re talking about. It’s the fact that what we’re doing it truly revolutionary. It’s revolutionary in entertainment, but even in the broad context of the American economy, it’s revolutionary.

We happen to think that entertainment – you know, when you’re looking at companies to crowd-fund like this – we think that entertainment is the prime example. In entertainment, having your audience invested in your product is hugely important.

Having an audience when the next movie comes out? That’s critically important. Our whole premise is “What if you start with the audience?”

We’ve got the opportunity to introduce new properties and create new franchises because these people are invested in the process. They help us select the IP and then they’re along for the ride every day as we developed it.

Lubaroff: But I think you touched on it, you asked “what is our version of fandom?” And we’re fans of the sequels that Hollywood is doing. We’re fans of the Marvel movies and the DC movies. But we’re also huge fans of original voices. Original content.

And Hollywood studios are really risk-averse because if they’re putting 100-to-200-million dollars into a movie, they have to have a guaranteed return on investment. Our model’s a little different.

We need to make money, the movies and TV shows have to have a return on our investment, but we don’t need the level – that return on investment – that the studios need, because they’re driven by Wall Street.

So, even if their stock is worth $200 today and they had a movie that people had a good time at, but it didn’t break box office records, and the stock is still worth $200, to them it’s a failure. To us, it’s great, because we’ve given people that great experience.

And that’s part of our value proposition for our investors. The idea is to bring forth new types of properties and franchises that haven’t been seen before. Allowing new creators to get in and get opportunities and footholds in the Hollywood process that would be locked out otherwise.

TokuNet:That kind of covers a lot of my other questions, actually.

Lubaroff: Job done! We’re out!

Annison: Drop the mic!

TokuNet:You answered three of my questions there, but in the pitch video there were a lot of corporate-owned characters and CBS has all those new fan film guidelines. I’d ask “Are you stuck in the realm of parody with that stuff?,” but you’re already talking about developing new material.

Lubaroff: Right, this isn’t fan films. And a lot of people asked “Are you doing fan films?”

No. We’re not gonna do a fan film Star Wars, we’re not gonna do fan film Star Trek, but our fans might be fans of those, so we’ll find material that will appeal to them.But we’re not gonna do an actual fan film.

Annison: I get that question a lot on Facebook and my answer is “Just because we’re a fan-owned company doesn’t mean that the fans are making the movies.” Like I said before, I think there will always be a place on our slate for something that’s coming from the Legion.

We’ve got a ton of creatives in our Legion. We’ve got a lot of people that want to submit and, in our perfect world, we’d love nothing more than to find a voice–

Lubaroff: –the gem!–

Annison: –within our Legion and break them into Hollywood! But, again, we’re not making fan films and this isn’t a collective or anything like that.

We believe that we can offer opportunities to people, and there’s a lot of people who are interested in getting into Hollywood, and we want to find ways for those people to collaborate. And we want to find a way to educate them, you know?

We’ve got professional screenwriters, one of them, in our executive team. Terri’s spent decades as an agent. We’ve got people that understand Hollywood and we can help educate these people and give them an inside glimpse and take them along for the ride.  

But, at the end of the day, we’re ultimately partnering with proven Hollywood creators. That’s where the bulk of our slate is gonna come from.

We’ve got partners. Stoopid Buddy Studios, the guys behind Robot Chicken.

TokuNet:Right, and Alamo Drafthouse.

Annison: Alamo is a very important one for us, because everyone knows them for their national theater chain and there’s wonderful opportunity for us to do events at Alamo Drafthouse, and cultivate our community at Alamo Drafthouse, but they also have a film distribution division.

For a content creation company, having a distribution partner as one of our early – and very close – creative allies is hugely important.

TokuNet: Beyond film distribution, in terms of television or the web, how are you intending on getting other properties out there?

Annison: It’s great, today is like the wild wild west, right? There are so many new opportunities and [Paul Scanlan] and I – our previous company – we co-founded a company in 1999 called MobiTV…we were the first ones to ever launch live television on your cell phone.

In 2003, when we came to Hollywood with our product idea, most people told us we were crazy. Like, literally, “that’s the stupidest idea I’ve ever heard, nobody’s ever gonna watch a movie on their cell phone!” And, at the time, the screens were [small], they were crappy. Our streaming quality was crappy as hell and they were right, you weren’t gonna watch a movie like that! But, a  year later, we won an Emmy award for Innovation in Television.

So, we feel very comfortable in this sort of new frontier. There’s virtual reality and augmented reality, which are new frontiers in storytelling. You’ve got Apple television, which is a huge brand, a nascent market, and their whole vision is that you aren’t going to subscribe to channels ten years from now, you’re gonna have apps.

You’re going to buy the Big Bang Theory app and Game of Thrones and that’s gonna be your world. And that’s really amazing, and very interesting, and very disruptive. You can always go – in today’s day and age – you can go directly to the consumer. You look at places like Comic-Con HQ and Seeso and all of these SVOD (streaming video on demand) services.

We think that there are massive opportunities. With our background in mobile we can tell you, every carrier in the world is looking for content. Go90, anybody in Europe, there’s huge markets! Vodaphone is looking, worldwide, for content that they can distribute. Having access – and experience – to those channels, we feel very confident that whatever product we get in, we’re looking at it holistically. It’s about developing this IP – it’s about developing this great content – and then just monetizing the hell out of that.

That could be an app. That could be a game. That could be sales to a carrier. Or it could be traditional broadcast television.

TokuNet: It seems like you’re still in a funding period now, but when do you think the first Legion M projects will be released?

Lubaroff: Our first project will be announced in the next week.

Annison: Yeah.

Lubaroff: We’ll be announcing our first project in the next week, so we can’t say anything about that right now. Our next few projects that we’ll be working on probably will be announced within the next 30 days and some of these are short-term projects that we are going to produce very quickly.

I’m anticipating the first project we announce, we’ll be able to release a little bit of it by Christmas time, maybe. Give or take a month or two.

The other projects are underlying pieces of IP that need some time to develop and package and all of those things, so those are a little longer term.

Annison: So, what do you think?

TokuNet:I’m interested! Certainly excited. I’ll admit that I came in skeptical, but I’m curious to investigate more. I found the site a bit spare, personally.

Annison: It is! That’s actually one of the most common things – the most valid of the criticisms that we get. There isn’t a lot of detail. Part of that is, you have to realize, we’re only a couple of months into this. We just launched this fundraising campaign two months ago.

Two months ago, we had ideas about what we wanted to do, but we didn’t even know if people were going to react. We’re the most successful – these laws are brand new – it wasn’t just that we didn’t know how our offering would be recieved–

Lubaroff: Nobody knew.

Annison: –nobody knew how this whole realm of equity crowdfunding, which is different, and it’s new, and it’s more complicated. But we are the most successful, by far. If you look at the number of investors, we have three times the number of investors than the second place equity-crowdfunded operation.

Lubaroff: Out of thirty companies.

Annison: And there’s probably been another twenty that have launched since then. We’re killing it. We’re probably twenty times the average number of investors. Again, it just goes back to that fundamental premise, in our case.

I always say “content is king” – everybody knows that – “but it’s also a commodity.” There’s more content out there than any of us can consume and the difference between success and failure, for a lot of content, has nothing to do with how good it is. It just depends on if it’s enough to rise above the noise. And that can be everything from how a movie does at the box office to whether a television show gets picked up.

When the networks are making decisions as to what to put on their air, it’s not a quantitative “this one’s a 7, this is a 7.1,” you know? A lot of it is very qualitative and having a legion of activated fans that are out there promoting and moving the needle as far as numbers and building buzz, can make the difference between a show getting picked up and not getting picked up.

Lubaroff: And we’ve seen that with other shows. We’ve seen that with Firefly. We’ve seen that with Arrested Development. Arrested Development was going to be cancelled and the fans activated, and motivated, and sent in hundreds of letters to Fox and said “please don’t cancel this show.”

TokuNet:You can go back to the original Star Trek too.

Lubaroff: Yeah, exactly!

Annison: That’s absolutely true, so I think that that whole dynamic will be interesting to see. I don’t know, if the Legion was around – you know, the problem with that is it tends to be small, but vocal fan groups.

If it’s the sort of thing where the Legion could adopt it, you know, bring it into our thing, and then potentially, you could have a much larger and vocal fanbase that could really make the difference.

TokuNet: How are the Legion’s voices heard? Is it a polling system? How does that operate?

Annison: There’s a lot of elements to it. We have a private, members-only Facebook group right now, which is fantastic. So we are regularly, like every day, interfacing with our owners. We do a lot of polls.

We had a great example: when we were creating that video you were talking about, the one with the voiceover, we had two reads of that. When we were getting it produced, the production company – the trailer house – that was doing it gave us two reads to select from. One happened to be a woman’s voice and one happened to be a man’s voice.  

So, we’re listening to them and our executive team, we were split. Two of us really liked one of them, and two of us really liked the other one, and we’re like “well, let’s put that out to the Legion to decide!” And it was really amazing because this was like 9-o’clock on a Friday night, and I created a quick little poll, put it out to the Legion, we had to make a decision by 9am the next morning.

We had to call the trailer house and tell them which one and, by the time 9am rolled around, we had over 100 people who’d taken the survey and given their responses and we got really interesting data! We found that, for certain demographics, the male voice resonated, and for other demographics, the female voice resonated.

So, we said “well, you know what, let’s get both of them!” And when we do targeted Facebook advertising, we can target those different demographics. So, in that case, the right answer was both of them. But there’s no way, when you’re talking with four people to figure that out.

Lubaroff: We never would have known.

Annison: All we could do is argue and whoever’s more persuasive, or has the most power or whatever, is gonna make the decision. But you go out, and you put that in the hands of the fans, and we made that project better because of the fact that we had the crowd as part of it.

And, again, it’s so holistic. The fact that this crowd are not just a crowd of people, it’s not a focus group, these are people that are invested in the outcome. The time that they spent taking that survey. They got some return on that in their stock price. If that project gets a little bit better, it makes their stock go up a little bit. I think that that’s really beautiful.

So, we’re looking for all sorts of ways to engage with the Legion. And we don’t have them yet, but we’ve talked about having job boards for the Legion. A lot of the people in our community are creatives. We do a lot of polls.

We’ve already had three people create knock-off, for lack of a better term, t-shirts. We haven’t sold any Legion M t-shirts yet. Three separate people have come to us.

The one that Paul [Scanlan, Annison’s fellow co-founder] was wearing was a Teespring, so it was just these guys who were like “hey, do you mind if we do t-shirts?” And we were like “hey, at some point, we’re gonna sell Legion M t-shirts. We can’t get to it right now, go for it.” And three people have made t-shirts and they’re selling them to the Legion.

That’s where this becomes more than a company and it becomes like a movement. It’s a community of people and, if you cultivate it, and give them the opportunity – I mean these people are yearning to find a way to contribute.

Lubaroff: And be heard. And be valued.

Annison: And be part of it.

Lubaroff: It’s a community!

TokuNet:That’s fantastic, and thank you both very much!

 

Thanks again to Jeff Annison and Terri Lubaroff for their time, and also to the team at KCSA Strategic Communications for arranging our interview at SDCC.

Legion M’s crowdfunding period on WeFunder closes on August 14. Until then, you can check out their sites (and the pitch videos mentioned in this interview) at their website.

Interview recorded July 24, 2016.


Источник: https://tokusatsunetwork.com/2016/08/sdcc-interview-legion-m/

You can watch a thematic video

I Invested Over $50,000 In This $0.27 Penny Stock (Holding For Years)

FANS OF THE WORLD, UNITE!

Legion M is using disruptive new equity crowdfunding laws to build an entertainment company owned by FANS. That's because we believe an entertainment company owned by its audience has a fundamental competitive advantage over those owned by Wall Street.

Fans are the ones who buy the tickets, pay the subscriptions, and fuel the multi-trillion dollar global entertainment industry. Individually, each of us is just a consumer, but together we have the power to shape the future of Hollywood.

WHY NOW?

WHY NOW?

Learn how the JOBS act has created a disruptive new opportunity by allowing everyone to invest like the 1%

 

“I invest in big ideas, and Legion M is as big as they come. Successful media companies are often measured in billions of dollars, and I believe this has potential to be one of the greats. I’ve invested in Paul and Jeff before and with Legion M I’m betting on them again.”

Stan Lee

The idea of setting up a company that will be owned by the fans — I think that is a wonderful idea. So good, I wish I thought of it myself!

Stan Lee
Marvel Comics

Jill Robi

Legion M puts the power into the hands of the very people who love and live entertainment. Joining the Legion has been one of the BEST experiences ever.

Jill Robi
Writer, Fangirl, Film/TV Enthusiast

Our long-term goal is to unite 1 million fans as shareholders of our company. In fact our logo -- the M with a bar over it -- is the Roman numeral for 1 million.  If we can achieve this goal, we'll have hundreds of millions of dollars to develop film, television, and entertainment projects that have one million fans standing behind them. We believe this could make us one of the most influential companies in Hollywood!

How Does Legion M Make Money?

We partner with creators - from independent filmmakers to Hollywood studios - to produce and market movies, TV shows, digital content, and more. We provide development, financial backing, marketing muscle and, most importantly, fan engagement. 

For some projects, we develop the content ourselves (e.g. Icons, Pitch Elevator, Celebrating Stan Lee). In other cases, we invest our time and money in somebody else's project (e.g. Colossal, Bad Samaritan, Mandy). In every case, we leverage our superpower -- a legion of engaged shareholders -- to increase project Legion m stock and improve chances of success.

We've only been in business for four years, but we've already witnessed the power of the Legion. The fact that we're owned by fans has allowed us to get involved with luminaries like Stan Lee, Kevin Smith, Dean Devlin, Anne Hathaway and Nicolas Cage. Our fan-owners provide input on our projects, and they also cast tens of thousands of votes via our SCOUT program to help us select a film to buy at Sundance. 

The Legion M community is like a snowball rolling down a hill--the larger it gets, the more powerful it becomes. We've seen amazing things so far, but we're just getting started. At this rate, we'll soon become unstoppable!

What Sort of Return Can I Expect?

As with any investment, it's impossible to say what will happen in the future. But we can tell you what we hope to achieve. Entertainment is a massive multi-trillion dollar global industry. We believe Legion M is the sort of idea that can transform it. 

When you invest in Legion M you are buying stock in the company. It's like investing in Disney back when it was just Walt and Roy. As a pre-IPO legion m stock, we are an inherently risky investment. The fact is, most startups fail and, if we fail, you will likely lose your investment.

But startups that succeed can change the world, and provide staggering returns for investors. Our current valuation (the price you are buying stock at) is about $30 million. If we're successful, we believe Legion M could someday be worth billions. We believe there's a LOT of upside. 

All of our stock -- including that owned by founders, employees, and investors big and small (our smallest investors put in $100; our largest over $200,000) -- has the exact same financial terms. 

All of us are in the same boat, and nobody succeeds unless we all succeed. We're swinging for the fences, and while no one can guarantee success, we're doing everything in our power to make this the best investment you've ever made.

Before you invest in Legion M (or any company for that matter!) we recommend doing your own independent research. The articles below are a great starting point. We also encourage you to join the Legion (it's free!) which will get you access to our members-only Facebook group and forums. It's a great way to hear from some of our existing shareholders and see for yourself what Legion M is all about.

If you have any questions, don't hesitate to send e-mail to [email protected]

When you invest in a startup, you are investing in a vision. You are LITERALLY creating best food to get in nyc, altering the course of the future, and making your mark on history. Every great company -- from Walt Disney to Facebook -- started with entrepreneurs and investors who were crazy enough to try something no one else had done before. 

We believe a Legion of fans has the power to shape the future of entertainment. We're investing our time, money, reputations and careers to build something truly revolutionary. If you share our vision, pleaseJOIN THE LEGION and help us change the world!

 

Источник: https://legionm.com/investor-info

A Startup Gives Fans The Power To Invest In Films

The entertainment startup Legion M is taking fan power to another level and giving them the legion m stock to financially invest in film, TV and digital projects. The founders are based in Emeryville, and making big changes in Hollywood.

Social media has made it easier for film and TV fans to give their opinions to studios on what they like and want. One startup is taking fan power to another level and giving them the opportunity to financially invest in film, TV and digital projects. The company is called Legion M. The founders Paul Scanlan and Jeff Annison are based in Emeryville. But they’re doing things differently in Hollywood when it comes to giving projects the green light. They recently held a special screening and meetup for their documentary "Memory: The Origin of Alien."

Credit Screen Media Films

Forty years ago, the film "Alien," re-imagined space as the eerie unknown, where no one can hear you scream if God-knows-what comes after you. 

The classic sci-fi horror film made $79 million at the box office, and cost about $10 million to make. Screenwriter Dan O’Bannon went the usual route to bring his film to the silver screen—he pitched it to wealthy producers and production companies.

That was 1979. Now, you don’t have to be a millionaire to invest in a film. You can put in just a few hundred dollars. 

Legion M Meetup

I’m at a taqueria in the Mission for an Alien fans meetup. People are eating burritos and licking alien-shaped icing from the top of cupcakes. Much of the crowd is over 30. 

The group is celebrating a special screening of the documentary “Memory: The Origins of Alien.” It’s about the making of the first Alien movie. This isn’t just a meetup of fans. There are also investors here, like Leesha Davis.

“We’re all little nerdy in different genres,” says Leesha. But we come together for our love of movie and television, and we want to see new things and different things.

Leesha works in the entertainment business on production crews and as an extra. Legion M gave her a new role. She says, “So when Legion M came along I was like, Okay this might be my only chance to own even the smallest portion of a company that I would’ve needed to win the Lottery in order to create myself.” 

Her dream came true, with only a $400 investment. 

Back at the taqueria, Paul Scanlan pulls from a pile tickets. He is raffling off an Alien bobblehead. Twenty years ago he and his business partner Jeff Annison, co-founded Mobi TV, the first company to bring live video streaming to mobile devices. They’re breaking ground again, as co-founders of the startup Legion M. 

“So we call Legion M the world’s first fan-owned entertainment company because we truly are, owned from day one, by fans,” says Paul.

JOBS Act

Legion M launched in 2016. Fans invest to help fund films and projects they want to see. This is possible because of the 2012 JOBS Act, which among other things, allows startups to solicit small investments online and not rely solely on wealthy SEC accredited investors. Now, the average person can invest before a company goes public. Paul says Legion M shares are about $10 each. So far they’ve raised nearly $9 million. 

“It’s kind of like Kickstarter or Indiegogo,” he explains. “But it’s next level, because you’re not just getting a coffee mug, t-shirt or bragging rights. You’re actually owning equity. Right alongside the same shares that we own.”

Their projects include big names like the late Stan Lee, Nicholas Cage, and Anne Hathaway. Legion M, along with another company, acquired distribution rights for the Alien documentary “Memory.”

Legion M’s Community

Legion M has over 20,000 investors, according to Paul. But Legion M is also a community with 100,000 members. Matthew O’Connor, the Alien cosplayer who scared me earlier, is a community member but hopes to become an investor.

Credit Jenee Darden / KALW

“It’s worth the money because everybody is so nice and the organization is so solid,” he says under his gigantic mask. I ask him if becoming part of part of Legion M is more social reasons or business reasons. 

He responds, “I would say social. The community are the people making it organized [for us] to come together to say we own this film through Legion M.”

That was part of Paul’s plan.

“We’re first and foremost a community,” says Paul. “And we believe that a community-based entertainment company has a lot of advantages.”

One of those advantages is all the fun and friendships that develop. Another is having a built-in audience that helps them pick movies to distribute, like “Memory.” 

Sundance And Memory

After the meetup, I sit in a packed theater at The Roxy in San Francisco. “Memory: Origins of Alien” is an entertaining and insightful documentary that tells how the franchise was born from screenwriter Login usaa credit card O’Bannon’s vision. A vision opposite of the more hopeful ideas of space exploration that audiences watched in Star Trek. I learn Alien featured commentary about gender roles in the late 1970’s, human behavior, and the monsters in our society. 

The film screened at this year’s Sundance which is where Legion M also had a presence. Legion M investors voted for movies to support from home, based on film synopses and trailers. But some, like Leesha Davis, went to the festival as a movie scout, reviewing potential films for Legion M. She picked Memory. 

“Yes I got to see it there and I was like this is pretty cool!,” she says. “I love being able to see the original sketches and things.”

Making Money And The Legion M Model 

I get the social benefits of being part of Legion M, but what about profits?

I dial up Gene Delvecchio. He’s a 35- year-veteran of the entertainment industry and author of Creating Blockbusters. Gene teaches at the University of Southern California, Marshall School of Business. I ask him if Legion M’s community model works. 

He answers, “This direct pipeline to audiences is going to be absolutely invaluable as these companies move forward into the streaming world.” 

Gene says that’s because the companies want audience’s data. Which for Paul is another big advantage of the community model. Take for example Sundance. Thousands of Legion members voted for movies online and hundreds of their film scouts at the festival wrote reviews. Paul says they keep those scouting reports confidential. Not even the Legion M community sees them. 

Paul tells, “During that whole process we keep the data really protected. This year we had many distributors contacting us saying, ‘What films are they interested in?’ It’s really valuable data that only Legion M has.”

Gene says that kind of data can inform studios and companies on what fans are into, what they want and how to market to them. 

Still, the big buzz about Legion M is they’re shaking up the old Hollywood production model by giving fans their own seat at the investor’s table. I ask Gene if Legion M is really changing the game. 

He says, “ They’re not going to have much of an impact in terms of major blockbusters because you’re looking at films that require $200 million to produce, another $150 million to market. But they are having an impact at the smaller films, the independent films.” 

“Memory” received strong reviews, but didn’t make much during its short run in the theaters. The film opened the same day it was available for video-on-demand. Gene points out that Legion M’s Nicholas Cage thriller “Mandy” had a production budget of about $6 million, and opened in limited theaters. Legion m stock it won independent film awards, but only made about $1.4 million at the box office.

“So again,” Gene adds, “there’s tremendous opportunity in crowdfunding, in order to get money to pay for films and television shows. But in terms of the ultimate success at the box office, thus far we haven’t seen a lot of that yet”.

Paul believes in Legion M’s vision and has an audacious goal. 

“If you look at our logo it’s an M with a bar over it which is Roman numeral for one million,” Paul explains. “Right now the average investor puts like $400 to $500 dollars in.” 

I do the math. That’s around $400 To $500 million dollars. Plus, the promotional power of 1 million people spreading the word on social media about the projects they’re invested in. 

“We’re going to be unstoppable in Hollywood,” says Paul. 

Unstoppable like a terrifying beast in outer space?

The documentary “Memory: The Origins of Alien” is available on various streaming services. 

Источник: https://www.kalw.org/show/crosscurrents/2019-10-30/a-startup-gives-fans-the-power-to-invest-in-films

By KC Ifeanyi4 minute Read

Last year, the Securities and Exchange Commission passed Title IV of the JOBS Act, allowing non-accredited investors (i.e., people who don’t call Wall Legion m stock. their home) to invest in small businesses, which, specifically, is changing the landscape for crowdfunded ventures.

Under Title IV, equity crowdfunding has opened a new lane for startups: Instead of merely putting up money to back a project on, say, Kickstarter, regular people can hold stock in the company–and Paul Scanlan and Jeff Annison are broadening the scope even further with their new entertainment studio Legion M.

High-profile content creators across film, TV, animation, and comics post projects that they working on to the Legion M site and fan can choose to back the company, not only gaining a financial stake in the projects once they go to market, but a voice in the creative process, as well.

“They’re more than just a financial investor–we’re opening the gates of Hollywood to allow them in,” says Scanlan, CEO and co-founder of Legion M. “And when we bring [projects] to market, our goal is that we have a fanbase that’s already financially and emotionally invested in [them]–that can help us make sure that [they’re] successful.”

Legion M’s current roster of creatives includes Seth Green and Stoopid Buddy Stoodios (creators of Robot Chicken), Meltdown Comic’s Gaston Dominguez-Letelier, and alternative reality gaming company 42 Entertainment. Fans can make a non-binding reservation now to invest in Legion M when its slate is announced–tentatively, sometime this summer. In opening up the creative process to fans, Scanlan stresses that Legion M’s approach isn’t to wrest creative control from the artists–it’s meant to close the gap between them and their fans, but it may be a balance that’s trickier to strike than expected.

Legion M is billing itself as “the world’s first fan-owned entertainment company,” but it remains to be determined exactly how much the fans will actually own in the creative sense. Jeff Annison, president and co-founder of Legion M, says that Legion M’s purpose isn’t to “create art by committee,” but to make fans feel a bit more involved in a company compared to typical stockholders. An engagement platform is currently in development to help manage Legion M’s user base, which Scanlan is dubbing “investor relations on steroids.”

“There will be an authenticated app and web interface where we will be providing ongoing details and insights on the projects, including behind-the-scenes looks, live streams from the set, conference calls/WebEx meetings with celebrity talent, advance looks at upcoming content, polling on topics related to the company, invitations to shareholder events, and much more,” Scanlan says.

A great plan in theory, but opening a portal for suggestions could release a torrent of opinions too varied to accommodate sufficiently. However, as Scanlan goes on to mention, he wants Legion M to be just that: a legion, comprised of dedicated fans with feedback at the ready.

“If you’re Apple or some other normal trading stock, the idea of facilitating a massive legion of shareholders sounds like a nightmare. For us, it’s nirvana–that’s what we want,” he says. “And if you think of our shareholders, we don’t want Wall Street robots investing in Legion M–we want fans. And we want fans that are engaged and ready to enjoy being part of Legion and also willing to add value to Legion M.”

Per SEC ruling, non-accredited investors in Legion M’s category under Title IV of the JOBS Act can invest a maximum of 10% of their income or net worth per year. The SEC defines an accredited investor as someone who earns more than $200,000 per year or has a net worth of more than $1 million, which is far outside Legion M’s ideal demographic.

“We don’t want anyone investing a massive amount of money because our goal is to have as broad a fan base as possible,” Scanlan says. “So we’ll have minimum investment when it comes time to reserve the shares, but it’ll be as low as we can make it. And then we’ll also probably have a maximum to avoid Wall Street analysts buying up shares before the fans get a chance to participate.”

Targeting loyal fan bases of Legion M’s expanding list of creatives is as much about fostering involvement as it is a baked-in marketing boon. An investment in Legion M becomes what Annison calls “activated money”–money with the added value of an attached audience that could be the risk-averse selling point for distributors like Netflix or Amazon.

“When these projects come out, we’ve got an audience that we can activate,” Annison says. “We can send an email to a million people and say, hey guys, our movie is coming out this weekend–let’s get all your friends and blow it up. In a very competitive industry like Hollywood, like content production, having that legion really becomes the competitive advantage that helps us succeed as a company.”

The allowances made in the JOBS Act for crowdfunding equity are chipping away at the barriers separating entrepreneurs from realizing their businesses, and, in turn, is forging a stronger alliance between those businesses and consumers.

“We’re making a connection that is, for the most part, overdue in the industry–partly because these rules didn’t exist before,” Scanlan says. “But now with the JOBS Act, we can make that connection and do something remarkable.”

Источник: https://www.fastcompany.com/3057606/introducing-the-worlds-first-fan-owned-entertainment-company

Gamestop: 'Failing' firm soars in value as amateurs buy stock

By Russell Hotten
BBC News

Image source, Getty Images

Shares in a US games company have soared more than 300% in the past week - the result of a fight between private and professional investors.

Video games bricks-and-mortar retailer Gamestop is arguably something of a relic in a world moving online.

But its share price soared another 120% in Wednesday trading in New York.

Analysts blame tech-savvy young day traders, who they say are taking on hedge funds in a conflict with generational overtones.

And the phenomenon could be spreading to Europe, with several stocks subject to unusual fluctuations in Wednesday trading.

It's a battle between Wall Street pros and upstart investors using social media platforms such as Reddit, analysts say. And at the moment, the upstarts have the upper hand.

It is, says Neil Wilson from markets.com, getting weird: "We are seeing some serious funny business in some corners of the market."

"Will it end badly?" asks Thomas Hayes, managing director at Great Hill Capital hedge fund. "Sure. We just don't know when."

What's driving up the Gamestop price? Certainly not any good news coming out of the company. Gamestop - described as a "failing mall-based retailer" by one professional investor - made a loss of $795m in 2019, and probably several hundred more in 2020.

But that's not deterred an army legion m stock social media day traders, with access to free and low-cost trading platforms such as Robinhood, and who probably have a lot of time on their hands during lockdown. They've been swapping tips and ramping up prices via Reddit's chat thread wallstreetbets.

Gamestop is not the only stock in their sights - Blackberry, AMC and Nokia Oyjis are others - but is currently the battleground between the Goliaths like hedge funds and big investors, and the Davids who make up Reddit's private punters.

Key to what's going on is "shorting", where, say, a hedge fund borrows shares in a legion m stock from other investors in the belief that the price of stock is going to fall.

Image source, Getty Images

The hedge fund sells the shares on the markets at, for example, $10 each, waits until they fall to $5, and buys them back. The borrowed shares are returned to the original owner, and the hedge fund pockets a profit.

That's the somewhat simplistic theory, anyway.

Gamestop is the most shorted stock on Wall Street, with some 30% of the shares thought to be in the hands of hedge legion m stock borrowers.

But Reddit's retail investors have embarked on a frenzy of share buying and options trades, pushing up the price and putting a "short squeeze" on the pros.

In this supercharged trading environment, the big Wall Street investors rush back into the market to limit their losses, with the demand pushing up the price still further.

One hedge fund, Melvin Capital Management, reportedly had to be bailed out with more than $2bn to cover losses on some shares, including Gamestop, while another short-seller, Citron Research, has also withdrawn from the fray.

For many Reddit investors, it's not just about making money. They smell blood.

Analyst Neil Wilson says that from reading the Reddit chat threads, the day traders' battle with Wall Street is clearly personal.

"Among the many aspects of this story that are strange, what is so unusual is the peculiar vigilante morality of the traders pumping the stock. They seem hell-bent on taking on Wall Street, they seem to hate hedge funds and threads are peppered with insults about 'boomer' money.

"It's a generational fight, redistributive and all about robbing the rich to give to the millennial 'poor'."

But many big investors are refusing to budge and continue to hold their Gamestop stock at rock-bottom prices. They believe the tide will turn on Reddit's herd instinct and Gamestop shares will come back to earth.

"These are not normal times and while the [Reddit] thing is fascinating legion m stock watch, I can't help but think that this is unlikely to end well for someone," Deutsche Bank strategist Jim Reid said.

In the meantime, some European stocks appear to have been targeted in similar fashion by day traders.

They include media company Pearson, which saw its share price surge nearly 14% in London trading on Wednesday, and German drugs firm Evotec, which rose 9.6% in Frankfurt.

In another surprise twist, the unprecedented rally was given a further boost by Elon Musk.

The billionaire Tesla boss tweeted the word "Gamestonk", along with a link to the Reddit message board that had been pumping the stock.

For its part, Reddit said it had not been contacted by the authorities over the stock price movements.

"Reddit's pnc bank login online banking login in policies prohibit posting illegal content or soliciting or facilitating illegal transactions. We will review and co-operate with valid law enforcement investigations or actions as needed," a spokeswoman said.

The market turmoil has even come to the attention of new US President Joe Biden, with the White House saying it is "monitoring the situation".

For stock market veterans, it's an example legion m stock the madness of speculative trading that can only end in tears. And for regulators, it's a headache, as they are the ones who should be cracking down on market manipulation.

Jacob Frenkel, a former lawyer at the Securities and Exchange Commission, the main US financial regulator, said: "Such volatile trading fuelled by opinions where there appears to be little corporate activity to justify the price movement is exactly what SEC investigations are made of."

However, other experts believe Reddit's legion of investors represent a generational shift in attitudes to money and use of new technology.

"I don't think this is a fad," said John Patrick Lee, a video game investment expert at VanEck. "A retail trader will not lean on Wall Street to manage their money and I definitely now see an antagonistic relationship between the old guard [Wall Street] and individual traders who are on the rise," he said.

More on this story

Источник: https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-55817918

Legion MBy James DeRuvo (doddleNEWS)

When crowdfunding became popular, independent filmmakers had a tool by which to secure the hardest part of the filmmaking process, the money. One major portal, Seed&Spark, is completely dedicated to the filmmaking process. So it was only a matter of time before a studio decided to get backing from movie fans, and it’s called Legion M.

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The movie studio, more like production company, is called Legion M, and thanks to new rules established by the 2012 JOBS Act, co-founders Paul Scanlan and Jeff Annison are looking to investment-based crowdfunding for their vision of a fan funded movie studio. As creators of MobiTV, a start up that was one of the first mobile television streaming services, Scanlan and Annison are looking to create a slate of original features and TV shows funded through the initiative.

With headquarters just down the street from Pixar Entertainment in Emeryville, California, Legion M doesn’t have any filmmaking track record to speak of. So they’ve have partnered up with Stoopid Buddy Stoodios, producers of Seth Green’s Robot Chicken on Nickelodeon; Meltdown Comics, an L.A. comics and comedy space; and mixed reality studio Animal Repair Shop/42 Entertainment, which specializes in alternate reality gaming.

“Connecting with fans who have such a passion for the wide variety of content that emanates from Stoopid Buddy Stoodios means everything to us as creators,” said Matthew Senreich of Stoopid in a press release this past spring, “and Legion M’s new model presents an exciting new way to take fan engagement to the next level.”

The company announced their plans at the Silicon Valley Comic-Con last March, and since then, have received over $1 million in pre-campaign reservations for the purchase of stock in the company from over a thousand fans. That’s even before the official launch of the campaign, which will be starting later this summer.

When it goes live, Legion M will be taking investment through their website, with a minimum backing of $100. No word on what the maximum allowable investment will be, but it will set according to federal law, which states that companies may raise a maximum of $50 million from investors, with no more than 10% of a backer’s annual income being dedicated to the cause.

“As a co-owner, you get a voice in helping determine which projects get made and which end up on the cutting room floor.” – Legion M Studios Legion m stock the main goal is to get fans of film to be the major contributors and not some angel investors from Wall Street. And with an investment comes access to the development process. Scanlan and Annison want to invite backers to provide feedback on films to be made and other production related decisions. This will provide both a financial, and emotional interest because they share the passion of making and watching movies.

“We really want fans,” said Scanlan. “We would rather not have the money if it all came from Wall Street investors who aren’t fans of what we are doing.”

But the SEC still requires that companies crowdfunding through the investment model must still comply with registration and financial disclosure regulations. As the first major production company to use this kind of investment for a longer term than simply the life of a single feature film, it’s going to be breaking new ground in that regard.

For more information, check out Legion M Studios’ site here.

Источник: https://doddlenews.com/legion-m-debuts-as-worlds-first-crowdfunded-movie-studio/

Subscription Sample Clauses

Subscription. (a) The undersigned (“Subscriber”) hereby irrevocably subscribes for and agrees to purchase, at a purchase price of $0.6060 per Unit, units (the “Units”) comprising two shares of common stock, par value $0.001 per share (the “Common Stock”), of RobotCache US Inc., a Delaware corporation (the “Company”), and a warrant to purchase one share of Common Stock (the “Warrant”), upon the terms and conditionsset forth herein. The minimum subscription is $1,000.00 (1,650 Units). The shares of Common Stock, the Warrants and the Units being subscribed for under this Subscription Agreement are also referred to as the “Securities.” The terms of the Warrants are as set forth in the Form of Warrantattached as Appendix B to this Subscription Agreement. In this Subscription Agreement, the shares of Common Stock issuable as part of a Unit are referred to as the “Unit Shares,” and the shares of Common Stock issuable upon exercise of the Warrants are referred to as the “Warrant Shares.”
Источник: https://www.lawinsider.com/clause/subscription

LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLC

WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICER 04/01/2012 Direct less than 5%
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KV SERVICES II LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-09-01
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LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCEO, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2013-12-01
KIPER, CHRISTOPHER, SEANPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 04/01/2012 Direct less than 5%
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LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLCMEMBER 04/01/2012 Direct 75% or more
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KATZ, DAVID, ALANCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER 01/01/2014 Direct less than 5%
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LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2014-01-01
WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICER 04/01/2012 Direct less than 5%
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KV SERVICES LIMITEDCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-06-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER, DIRECTORdirect2007-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-08-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER/DIRECTORdirect2007-08-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-08-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-09-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.BOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2010-08-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2012-04-01
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LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLCMEMBER 04/01/2012 Direct 75% or more
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WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
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KV SERVICES LIMITEDCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-06-01
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KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCCHIEF OPERATING OFFICER, DIRECTORdirect2007-06-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-08-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
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KIPER, CHRISTOPHER, SEANMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
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VIZI, BRADLEY, SCOTTMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
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LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
WHITE, RAYMOND, THEODOREMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
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KV SERVICES LIMITEDCHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-06-01
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KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KNIGHT VINKE ASSET MANAGEMENT LLCBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICERdirect2007-08-01
SSP SERVICES LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER/DIRECTORdirect2007-08-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-07-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-08-01
KV SERVICES II LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.MANAGING DIRECTORdirect2009-09-01
KVAM INTERNATIONAL II LTD.BOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDMANAGING DIRECTORdirect2010-08-01
KV GFF SERVICES LIMITEDBOARD MEMBERdirect2011-06-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF COMPLIANCE OFFICERdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCCEO, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE, CHIEF Heritage south credit union alexander city al phone number OFFICERdirect2013-12-01
KIPER, CHRISTOPHER, SEANMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
VIZI, BRADLEY, SCOTTMEMBER LEGION PARTNERS HOLDINGS, LLC04/01/2012 Indirect 25 - 50%
Fund NamePositiondirect/indirectstart dateend date
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPORTFOLIO MANAGER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCPARTNER, MEMBER OF INVESTMENT AND MANAGEMENT COMMITTEEdirect2012-04-01
LEGION PARTNERS ASSET MANAGEMENT, LLCMEMBERindirect2012-04-01
Источник: https://whalewisdom.com/filer/legion-partners-asset-management-llc
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