Can Twilio Stock Bounce Back After Last Week’s 10% Drop? By Rick Munarriz Image source: Twilio. Continue Reading Below It was easy come, easy go forTwilio (NYSE: TWLO)shareholders through the final two trading weeks of 2016. There were no negative Twilio-specific news stories breaking during the final week of 2016, but the lock-up period — the time company executives and large stakeholders of a recent IPO are restricted from selling any of their shares — did end on Dec. 20. There is unlikely to be a massive wave of insider selling, but since the stock price has nearly doubled off its late June IPO at $15, it may prove tempting for early investors to take some chips off the table. Check This OutWhether there was any actual lock-up-related selling or retail investors were unloading stock ahead of the potential for insider sales, debutantes can be volatile around the expiration of the 180-day lock-up periods. Some year-end tax-loss selling also could’ve come into play. The shares may have closed out 2016 92% higher for those who got in at the $15 IPO price, but this is also a stock that soared north of $70 by late September.
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Choi also said he was forced to teach courses in statistics for which he is not qualified because, one department official said, “Asians, especially Koreans are very good at mathematics and statistics,” according to court documents. Additionally, Choi claims in court documents that he was forced to teach a course in Korean politics, despite having no formal education in the field. In 2015, then-department head Dennis Judd changed an undergraduate student’s grades without consultation with Choi, the suit says. When Choi asked Judd about it, the lawsuit alleges that Judd said Choi, “as a foreigner, has to keep in mind who he is dealing with and what he is wishing for,” and that Judd “knows that many Koreans are stubborn and do not understand American culture of compromise when dealing with their boss.” Among other complaints, Choi also alleges he was wrongfully accused of being lacking in academic contributions and not providing sufficient service to the department, and was denied a promotion to full professor, according to the lawsuit. UIC’s website lists books published by Choi in 2005 and 2016, and a nine-page curriculum vitae with several citations. UIC campus Terrence Antonio James, Chicago Tribune UIC professor Seung-Whan Choi has filed a lawsuit against the school, alleging he was discriminated against because he is from Korea. UIC professor Seung-Whan Choi has filed a lawsuit against the school, alleging he was discriminated against because he is from Korea. (Terrence Antonio James, Chicago Tribune) “They don’t like Korean-Americans,” Choi told the Tribune on Wednesday. “I’m supposed to be very submissive to the department head, who is white-American.” http://dailyalexanderlewis.fast-traffic-formula.com/2017/01/05/a-useful-a-to-z-on-sensible-plans-for-qualification-for-orthopaedicsChoi claims he has no future with the department and that the situation has caused him anxiety and high blood pressure and has hurt his ability to be a good husband and father.
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