Equity Crowdfunding

All About Regulation A Crowdfunding

At CrowdEngine we pride ourselves on understanding our clients’ needs, the regulations, and helping our clients succeed in the crowdfunding and Fintech industry. If you’re not familiar with the new crowdfunding rules and you want to get involved, it’s important to learn all you can about the rules.

Whether you’re a venture capital firm, angel group, startup, or real estate professional,…

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What is Real Estate Crowdfunding?

Real estate crowdfunding is a relatively new concept that is gaining popularity among a broad range of investors who are looking to raise money for their deals or to invest in others’ projects through an online platform. Crowdfunding is by definition, “the practice of funding a project or venture by raising many small amounts of money from a large number…

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Raise capital from Non-Accredited Investors

Over the last 80 years the only means for raising capital for private companies was through investors accredited with the SEC – just 2% of the wealthiest U.S. citizens. But, on May 16, 2016 the JOBS Act went into effect, allowing private companies in their early stages to raise capital from all Americans, so long as the appropriate criteria are…

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Recent Changes to Regulation A+

On the 24th of May, 2018, the Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief, and Consumer Protection act was signed into public law bringing with it a financial reforms – some controversial, some commonplace. Among them are changes related to U.S. securities law that received sweeping support. These changes include updates that allow issuers to more easily use smaller national stock exchanges, allowing…

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Wyoming Legislative Updates

Wyoming has undergone many crypto-relevant legislative changes within the past month, most of which could have national implications. The Wyoming State Legislature passed HB-70, which was later signed into law by Governor Matt Mead, exempting cryptocurrencies from national securities regulations so long as they meet the list of requirements necessary to be considered a “utility token.”

A utility token requires that:

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