Quick Facts
FONT-SIZE Plus   Neg
Share SHARE
mail  E-MAIL

Arlington Asset Investment Announces Common Stock Offering

RELATED NEWS
Trade AI now with 
3/21/2012 7:37 PM ET

Arlington Asset Investment Corp. (AI: Quote) said Wednesday that it has commenced an underwritten registered public offering of 1.35 million shares of Class A common stock.

The company also expects to grant the underwriters an option for 30 days to purchase up to an additional 202,500 shares of Class A common stock to cover over-allotments, if any.

The company said it expects to use the net proceeds of the offering to acquire certain of its target assets, including residential mortgage-backed securities issued by U.S. government agencies or guaranteed as to principal and interest by U.S. government agencies or U.S. government-sponsored entities and MBS issued by private organizations. The company may also use the net proceeds for general working capital purposes.

Click here to receive FREE breaking news email alerts for Arlington Asset Investment Corp. and others in your portfolio

by RTT Staff Writer

For comments and feedback: editorial@rttnews.com

Business News

Editors Pick
Restaurant operator Yum! Brands Inc. said Tuesday after the markets closed that its first quarter profit rose 18% from last year, helped by strong performance of its China division. The company's quarterly earnings per share, excluding items, also came in above analysts' expectations, but its quarterly revenue fell short of analysts' forecast. After trending higher over the past several sessions, stocks saw some further upside during trading on Tuesday. A positive reaction to the latest corporate news contributed to the continued buying interest, lifting the Dow and the S&P 500 back near their record highs. In a blow to supporters of affirmative action, the Supreme Court on Tuesday upheld a voter-approved ban on using race as a factor in college admissions at Michigan's state-run universities. The court ruled 6 to 2 that the state law banning the use of racial preferences does not violate the U.S. Constitution, although the court was splintered on the reasoning for the decision.
comments powered by Disqus
FREE Newsletters, Analysis & Alerts

 

Stay informed with our FREE daily Newsletters and real-time breaking News Alerts. Sign up to receive the latest information on business news, health, technology, biotech, market analysis, currency trading and more.