On the heels of the CEO suddenly leaving, we took a look at some of IDTI’s other recent filings and found some interesting patterns.
This is our quarterly round-up of those companies that couldn’t make the Aug. 9 deadline to get their 10-Qs filed.
A number of large companies have been tweaking their bylaws to avoid potential entreaties by activist investors. What’s behind this sudden surge?
Late Friday night and then again early Monday morning, Barnes and Noble dumped 250 pages on EDGAR.
We’re seeing an uptick in transactions that could be driven by impending accounting changes — and may have big ramifications for investors.
With earnings season about to kick off, we’ve begun to notice an interesting trend of companies sneaking new disclosures into one of the least read sections of any SEC filing or news release.
Ingersoll-Rand recently disclosed that its tax dispute with the IRS has gotten worse, by several hundred million dollars. But a little digging shows the real problem may be more than five times that size.
HP’s stock has risen sharply over the past six months. But several new disclosures in the recent Q make us wonder if investors are looking beyond the hype.
We spotted some unsettling numbers in ABM’s recent 10-Q — numbers that weren’t touted in its earnings release or conference call.
It’s annual meeting season, and that means two things: A lot of dull, predictable votes, and a few striking upsets. For the latter, look no further than the brouhaha over JPMorgan’s chairman/CEO vote, which transformed itself into a high-stakes, high-profile vote of confidence on Jamie Dimon’s performance. Dimon won, but it was …