A minority shareholder may require a provision that implies that if a person agrees to buy the shares of a majority shareholder, a shareholder can only sell the shares if the same offer is made to all shareholders, including the minority shareholder. This is often referred to as the „long-day“ provision. The objective was to ensure that minority shareholders get the same return on their investment as other shareholders. Note that there is no legal obligation to enter into a shareholders` pact. However, the result is a number of advantages: when a shareholder converts his preferred shares into common shares, the conversion price of his preferred shares is reduced to reflect the issue price of the new cycle. This means that a preferred shareholder can convert his preferred shares at a lower price. When the shareholder holds common shares, additional shares are often issued after the new cycle to make a whole. In both cases, the investor receives more shares for his initial investment to ensure that his or her interest in the company is not diluted. The main purpose of a Along day right is to allow a minority shareholder to participate in the „control premium“ that a third party may be willing to pay for the majority shares and to ensure that the minority is aware and accepts the identity of a party that takes control of the business. In principle, it prohibits the sale to a selling shareholder, unless an offer on all shares of the company is obtained at the same price and on the same terms. Providing a tag-Along can be an important complement to a reference right and is often found in combination with a first refusal as an option. If Tag-Along is an option under a right of first refusal, it may be appropriate to give the seller the additional option to require the person who holds the right to vote between the purchase and the participation in the third-party sale.
A layout such as this would transform the tag side into a drag-along/carry-along (see below). Appendix G contains an example of The Right Along. The use of the term „divorce“ is not entirely appropriate to describe all situations in which the interests of a shareholder in a company can be eliminated or significantly affected. However, for the purposes of this document, the term „divorce“ is used as an abbreviated form to report such events or events. Two different approaches are available for the development of control provisions. In general, these issues are subject to provincial approval or approval of directors (by decision or other means) of shareholders or by votes or both. Appendix „A“ is an example of the approval or approval approach to control such problems. The second approach takes into account specific issues within the directors` competence and leaves them exclusively to shareholders. Appendix „B“ is an example of the type of distance from the control mechanism.
Percentage dilution occurs when an existing shareholder does not purchase the number of newly issued shares needed to maintain their current ownership proportionately (for example. B, if a shareholder currently owns 10% of the shares of a company, he must acquire 10% of the newly issued shares to retain his relative ownership). Economic dilution reduces the value of an existing shareholder`s investment and occurs when shares are issued at a price that lowers the average value per share. The anti-dilution economic rules protect investors from „low rounds“, the risk of new shares issued by the company at a lower price than the investor at the time of the investment.