OTC Market Tier Pink Sheets Limited
Primary SIC — Industry Classification 3577 - Computer peripheral equipment, misc
State Of Incorporation NV
Jurisdiction Of Incorporation United States
Year Of Incorporation 1991
Number of Employees
SEC Reporting Status
Fiscal Year End 9/30
Estimated Market Cap 22 as of Sep 17, 2008
Outstanding Shares 179,613,815 shares outstanding. 12-17-2010
Authorized Shares 30,000,000,000 as of Mar 31, 2008
Current Capital Change shs decreased by 1 for 1000 split
Pay Date: Jun 30, 2008
- Formerly=Kanakaris Wireless until 4-04
- Formerly=Kanakaris Communications, Inc. until 6-00
- Formerly=Big Tex Enterprises until 12-97
- Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 20 split. Effective date=12-7-01
- Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 50 split. Effective date=4-20-04
- Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 200 split. Effective date=7-22-05
- Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 500 split. Effective date=11-13-06
- Capital Change=shs decreased by 1 for 1000 split Pay date=10/22/2007.
Transfer Agent Stalt, Inc.
671 Oak Grove Ave.
Menlo Park, CA 94025
Legal Counsel William B. Barnett
21550 Oxnard Street
Woodland Hills, CA 91367
Investor Relations Firm Colby & Company
Mission Viejo, CA 92692
The information provided here has been obtained from publicly available sources as well as directly from issuers in some cases.
Link to camguy's post: A good read
EXCELLENT INFORMATION, A MUST READ FOR ANYONE AND EVERYONE PLAYING THE STOCK MARKET:
With Bernie Madoff's Ponzi scheme foremost in many investors' minds, how can you tell whether an investment pitch is a scam? Here are 10 tell-all questions to consider:
1. Does it promise "low risk and high gain?"
Click your heels three times and repeat to yourself, "There is no such thing as a free lunch." It's a fundamental fact of investing that the higher the potential return, the greater the risk that you may never see that return.
2. Will it be "too late" if you don't act now?
Why will it be too late? Any legitimate investment will be there tomorrow, and next week, and next year. Never be pressured into investing in something because tomorrow might be too late. Even if it turns out that the stock doubles tomorrow, you should feel better knowing that you were cautious and responsible with your money. Besides, if someone's giving you a "hot inside tip," you've got a lot more to worry about than whether or not you should act quickly. (See question 10.)
3. Does it claim to predict the future?
"It will double in three months." Oh, yeah? And where did your broker buy his or her crystal ball? Not only is this a ridiculous promise for a broker to make, it's illegal. Report this infraction to his or her sales manager (the next caller might not be as smart as you). And if the matter doesn't get satisfactory attention from a supervisor, contact the Financial Industry Regulatory Agency (FINRA) at www.finra.org.
4. What is the background of the salesperson and his/her employer?
Any individual selling securities to the public must pass a background check, a series of examinations, and be registered with FINRA. Likewise, their employers must also be known to FINRA and the SEC. If you would like to check up on the background of your broker or brokerage firm, use FINRA's BrokerCheck page. But remember, even if they don't have any complaints against them, it doesn't necessarily mean they can be trusted. You could be "Scamee No. 1."
5. Does it "guarantee" anything?
It is not only impossible to guarantee any rate of performance, but doing so will also get your broker tossed out of the industry.
6. Has the salesperson offered to reimburse you for any losses you might incur?
One more no-no that your broker isn't supposed to promise you. This one can get him or her booted, too.
7. Are you one of the "lucky few who have been chosen" to invest in XYZ company?
While this may make you feel special, don't fall for it. You just happen to be one of the lucky few who answered the phone.
8. Does the salesperson claim to have personally invested in the company, too?
What difference does it make whether he or she made a bad investment too? Do you trust the salesperson to call you if and when the investment goes sour? And will he or she get out first?
9. Is the salesperson unwilling to supply a prospectus or financial statements?
If a new company is just going public (an IPO, which stands for initial public offering), you must be given a prospectus. It is long and written in legalese and printed on very thin paper that you can barely read. Read it anyway. Especially the part called "Risks to Investors." If the company in question has been around awhile, ask to see the financial statements for the past two years.
10. Is the salesperson's information "a hot inside tip?"
This is especially important to pay attention to -- not because it could make you rich, but because it could land you in jail. It is illegal to pass on or act on material that is inside information. Anyone telling you otherwise is a liar.
Link to chart:
Outstanding share counts from the transfer agent:
12-17-2010 179,613,815 shares outstanding.
Links to recent new releases can be found here: