Many of us know what the game is over here, but some are still looking at GERS like it is a regular company.
You're correct. A regular company would be trying to earn the respect of its' shareholders by doing more than the minimum that is required by the exchange that its' stock trades on. A regular company would finish notifying investors of its' 2016 financial results and news by sending the SEC the 10-K for 2016. This company
stopped sending the SEC any filings in the 3rd quarter of 2016
A regular company not have the pitifully low trading volume that this stock has. Much too often, a whole trading day passes without any trades for this stock. On Wednesday, one purchase of 1,000 shares caused the price to jump from 7¢ to 10¢. In a regular company, a 1,000-share trade wouldn't even be noticed on the tape. If that trader decided to sell his 1,000 shares for any reason, the price would likely go down even further than 7¢, which is the reason why I haven't make a serious effort to sell any of my own shares.
A regular company that puts out a statement on its' website about the risk of dilution
, a statement that encourages hysteria about an overwhelming amount of dilution caused by a price in the tenths of a penny or the hundredths of a penny, would accept the absurdly low
risk of dilution now that the price has been at 10¢ for three days.
A regular company would, in fact, earn
a stock price well above a single-digit penny price by doing nothing more than putting a high value on its' investors. There's a lot that a company can do to keep investors happy. Greenshift is doing very little, so it deserves a stock price in the single-digit penny range.
This is just my 2¢ worth.