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Point Blank Cash Hack

não . não tem nenhum tipo de hack para cash é esse topico deveria estar em "duvidas", mas e mais que obvio que não tem como não é isso e pelo sistema não ta relacionado nenhuma parte fisica do jogo ou codigo .

Point Blank Cash Hack


That's just beautiful. First is the point-blank accusation without a particle of evidence. Even better is that the same accusation is aimed at a Supreme Court Justice, and there is not even a mummer of dissent from any liberal here, including those who have been outraged -- OUTRAGED -- that federalist has called some judges nothing worse than "hacks."

6. Prosed SPAC Rules, supra note 1, at 29509. 7. 17 C.F.R. 230.405 (2021). The term "shell company" is defined in Rule 405 under the Securities Act of 1933 ("Securities Act") as a registrant, other than an asset-backed issuer as defined in Item 1101(b) of Regulation AB, that has: (1) no or nominal operations; and (2) either: (i) no or nominal assets; (ii) assets consisting solely of cash and cash equivalents; or (iii) assets consisting of any amount of cash and cash equivalents and nominal other assets. Id. 8. Id. 230.419 The term "blank check company" is defined in Rule 419 under the Securities Act as a company that: (i) is a development stage company that has no specific business plan or purpose, or has indicated that its business plan is to engage in a merger or acquisition with an unidentified company or companies, or other entity or person; and (ii) is issuing "penny stock," as defined in Rule 3a51-1 under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 ("Exchange Act"). Id. 9. Id. 240.3a51-1. The term "penny stock" is defined in Rule 3a51-1 under the Exchange Act and is structured as an exclusionary definition--penny stock is any equity security other than securities that fit in a number of exclusions. Id. Notably, this includes stock listed on a national securities exchange under certain listing standards (which does not apply to most, if any, SPACs), and issuers that have at least $5 million of net tangible assets (which is the exception that SPACs generally rely upon). 10. See, e.g., Off. of Inv. Educ. and Advoc., What You Need to Know About SPACs" Updated Investor Bulletin, SEC (May 25, 2021), -alerts-and-bulletins/what-you-need-know-aboutspacs-investor-bulletin ("SPAC stands for special purpose acquisition company--what are also commonly referred to as blank check companies"); Blank Check Company, INVESTOR, -investing/ investing-basics/glossary/blank-check-company (last visited Jul. 31, 2022) ("[a] type of blank check company is a `special purpose acquisition company,' or SPAC for short,"); Gary Gensler, Chair, SEC, Remarks Before the Healthy Markets Association Conference (Dec. 9, 2021), -healthy-marketsassociation-conference-120921 ("blank-check companies raise cash from the public through initial public offerings (IPOs). I call this step the `SPAC blank-check IPO.'"). 11. Pub. L. No. 101-429, 104 Stat. 951 (codified as amended at 15 U.S.C. 78a, 78o). 12. 17 C.F.R. 230.405 (2021). The term "business combination related shell company" is defined in Rule 405 under the Securities Act as a shell company that is: (1) formed by an entity that is not a shell company solely for the purpose of changing the corporate domicile of that entity solely within the United States; or (2) formed by an entity that is not a shell company solely for the purpose of completing a business combination transaction among one or more entities other than the shell company, none of which is a shell company. Id. 13. See infra Annex A.

Following Congress' adoption of the Penny Stock Reform Act, the SEC adopted the first regulations applicable to shell companies in 1992 to combat the perceived fraud and abuse. The first regulations were Rule 419 under the Securities Act16 and Rule 3a51-1 under the Exchange Act.17 Rule 419 defined the term "blank check company" and imposed restrictions on blank check companies. These restrictions include the following: (i) requiring almost all funds raised and shares issued in a public offering to be placed in escrow pending a merger and held in cash, or invested only in U.S. treasury securities (or money market accounts investing in the same); (ii) imposing

Listed SPACs are meaningfully different than the penny stock issuers and blank check companies that drove adoption of the Shell Company Regs. A listed SPAC's securities are listed on a national securities exchange, and the SPAC's organizational documents provide substantial protections for investors. While not technically subject to Rule 419, listed SPACs still operate in accordance with many protective restrictions similar to, or more restrictive than, those outlined in Rule 419, including the following: (i) an amount equal to the amount raised in the IPO, if not more, is held in trust until the completion of the De-SPAC transaction; (ii) the SPAC is required to hold the trust proceeds in cash or invest only in U.S. treasury securities (or money market accounts investing in the same); and (iii) the SPAC is required to return the trust proceeds to its shareholders if the SPAC fails to complete a De-SPAC transaction within a limited period of time.50

With respect to disclosure, Chair Gensler noted that the concept of full and fair disclosure is not just about substance "but also the timing," although he emphasized timing more in his marketing practices points.117 Interestingly, he states that "PIPE investors may gain access to information the public hasn't seen yet, at different times, and can buy discounted shares based on that information."118 He also stated that "retail investors may not be getting adequate information about how their shares can be diluted throughout the various stages of a SPAC" and that "dilution largely falls on the `remainers,' not those who cash out after the vote."119 The Chair asked the SEC staff for recommendations to make investors "better informed about the fees, projections, dilution, and conflicts" of a De-SPAC transaction, and "how investors can receive those disclosures at the time they're deciding whether to in-vest."120

Jake: And I wasn't looking at them at a cash cow vantage point, but I was looking at it like, "I could really help these guys out because they're carrying these huge wallets and if I made this small wallet, there's more room for more gears so they can buy more knives and more whatever and fit it in their pockets," so I kind of drilled down. And it definitely took some testing. Originally I thought it would be firefighters because it's fire hose, and I do have a ton of guys that are firefighters, but a lot of them have been that everyday carry crowd, for sure.


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