A qualified institutional buyer (QIB), in United States law and finance, is a purchaser of securities that is deemed financially sophisticated and is legally recognized by securities market regulators to need less protection from issuers than most public investors. Typically, the qualifications for this designation are based on an investor’s total assets under management and specific legal conditions in the country where the fund is located. Rule 144A requires an institution to manage at least $100 million in securities from issuers not affiliated with the institution to be considered a QIB. If the institution is a bank or savings and loans thrift they must have a net worth of at least $25 million. If the institution is a registered dealer acting for its own account it must in the aggregate own and invest on a discretionary basis at least $10 million of securities of issuers not affiliated with the dealer.
RISK DISCLOSURE STATEMENT
PAST RESULTS ARE NOT NECESSARILY INDICATIVE OF FUTURE RESULTS. LOSSES CAN OCCUR JUST AS FREQUENTLY AS OR MORE FREQUENTLY THAN PROFITS. THE RISK OF LOSS IN TRADING COMMODITY INTERESTS CAN BE SUBSTANTIAL. YOU SHOULD THEREFORE CAREFULLY CONSIDER WHETHER SUCH TRADING IS SUITABLE FOR YOU IN LIGHT OF YOUR FINANCIAL CONDITION. THIS BRIEF STATEMENT DOES NOT EXPLAIN ALL THE RISKS INVOLVED IN OPTIONS TRADING, FOR A FULL RISK DISCLOSURE STATEMENT SEE https://alphazadvisors.com/risk-disclosure-statement/
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Risk Disclosure Statement
There is a high risk of loss in trading commodity futures, options, options writing strategies; such trading is not suitable for all investors. Past performance is not indicative of future results. To read the entire Risk Disclosure Statement click here.
Past results are not indicative of future results. The risk of loss in futures trading can be substantial. Carefully consider the risks of an investment in light of your financial condition.