Five companies that blew it with investors

Today, Barrick is a fraction of its former size and it's selling assets. Shares have dropped to $15 from $55 in 2010.

Holding stocks in the future makes sense, but may company decisions, specially when it comes to financing, cause you to question that strategy.

Investors have short attention spans, and, generally, are only able to take a lot dilution or tomfoolery.

With that in mind, we present five companies that have likely hurt their future chances with investors for varying reasons. It’s not to say they are all bad, it’s exactly that things might have certainly been better.


Categories: Consumer

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