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  • Middle-Market Public Policy Roundup
    Large portions of the stimulus package are devoted to helping small and midsize companies, the HFSC sent a letter to the Treasury, and the SEC resumes committee meetings.
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Interviews

On the podcast, Graunke draws on his long business career to offer insight into navigating disruption, creating value and fostering community during a pandemic.

Pam Hendrickson, COO & vice chairman of strategic initiatives at The Riverside Company, shares how her firm is navigating the fallout from the coronavirus and her view of the market.

Samarth Chandra, general partner at Enhanced Healthcare Partners, shares how his firm is navigating fallout from the coronavirus and his view of the market.

Patrick Turner, managing director at VSS, shares how his firm is navigating fallout from the coronavirus and his view of the market.

Industry Trends

New guidance serves as an important tool for addressing challenges when estimating fair value of private capital investments.

Before Stuart Landesberg launched Grove, he assumed he’d be reaching environmentally conscious urban professionals. Today, the company’s best-performing zip codes are in Texas, Utah and Tennessee.

Private equity firms describe how they're working with portfolio companies and how they expect the pandemic to impact dealmaking over the coming months.

The economic impact of the coronavirus outbreak is expected to put significant strain on credit markets, but private equity-backed companies are in a strong position to endure a lending crunch.

Public Policy

Large portions of the stimulus package are devoted to helping small and midsize companies, the HFSC sent a letter to the Treasury, and the SEC resumes committee meetings.

The Senate passed a $2 trillion stimulus package, the House proposed a law to oversee that federal relief, and an HFSC member tests positive for COVID-19.

The Fed slashed interest rates to zero, and the Trump administration proposed a trillion-dollar stimulus that would send direct payments to Americans for economic relief.

Investment advisers who want to get the word out about their services are going to be stuck in the 1960s unless the SEC changes its advertising rule.