If a small, private Colorado Springs technology company like Celis Semiconductor were to go public, it would open a doorway to greater investor capital and a shot at exponential growth.
But for small companies, there’s one daunting hurdle in the equation – Sarbanes-Oxley.
Congress passed the Sarbanes-Oxley Act in 2002 to restore investor confidence after the Enron accounting scandal rocked the public-trading world. The act calls for greater corporate transparency and requires stricter accounting rules.

This content is only available to members of the CSBJ.

To gain access, you’ll need to sign in or purchase Basic Free

If you’re already a member, sign in here.