Pan American Fertilizer Corp., a small TSX-Venture listed company with plans to get into the medical marijuana business in Uruguay, has more cash in its jeans than it thought it would have when it embarked on a fund raising two weeks back.
This week, the firm closed a private placement not with a planned $500,000 but $775,000. And given that the issuer has issued units (with each unit consisting of a common share plus half as share purchase warrant) there’s a chance that the company, may end up with almost another $600,000.
Planets and stars form as gravitational forces pull material together. We know that the pressure within these celestial bodies must be very great, but until now, scientists didn't know what happened to materials at those pressures.
Acting Deputy Secretary Patrick Gallagher yesterday spoke
at the first-ever American Energy and Manufacturing Competitiveness Partnership
Summit in Washington, DC. Co-hosted by the Department of Energy's Energy
Efficiency & Renewable Energy Office and the Council on Competitiveness,
the first annual gathering brought together leaders from government, academia,
industry and more to address national priorities in energy and manufacturing.
Not all of history’s most significant scientists were college graduates when they began their works. In fact, history is full of scientists who have shaped the world due to their work as teenagers. If they were disregarded simply because of their age, many things we take for granted today may not exist.