SPACS WITH THE HIGHEST INSTITUTIONAL OWNERSHIP🏢🏢
* Data POWERED by Refinitiv.
Because institutions such as mutual funds, pension funds, hedge funds, and private equity firms have large sums of money at their disposal, their involvement in most stocks is usually welcomed with open arms. Often their vocally expressed interests are aligned with those of smaller shareholders. However, institutional involvement isn't always a good thing – especially when the institutions are selling.
As part of the research process, individual investors should peruse SEC Form 13-D filings (available at the Security and Exchange Commission's website) and other sources, to see the size of institutional holdings in a firm, along with recent purchases and sales. Read on for some of the pros and cons that go along with institutional ownership, and which retail investors should be aware of.
Organizations that control a lot of money—mutual funds, pension funds, or insurance companies—which buying securities are referred to as institutional investors.
These financial institutions own shares on behalf of their clients, and are generally believed to be a major force behind supply and demand in the market.
Whether large degrees of institutional ownership in a stock is positive or negative remains a matter of debate.
Held By Instituions
Implied Shares Outstanding
Oyster Enterprises Acquisition Corp. (OSTR)
Alight, Inc. (ALIT)
Katapult Holdings, Inc. (KPLT)
DFP Healthcare Acquisitions Corp. (DFPH)
GreenVision Acquisition Corp. (GRNV)
Vector Acquisition Corporation II (VAQC)
Northern Star Investment Corp. II (NSTB)
Paya Holdings Inc. (PAYA)
Fifth Wall Acquisition Corp. I (FWAA)
E2open Parent Holdings, Inc. (ETWO)
Union Acquisition Corp. II (LATN)
Motion Acquisition Corp. (MOTN)
Omega Alpha SPAC (OMEG)
Clover Health Investments, Corp. (CLOV)
BCLS Acquisition Corp. (BLSA)
Vertiv Holdings Co (VRT)
ARYA Sciences Acquisition Corp IV (ARYD)
Lerer Hippeau Acquisition Corp. (LHAA)
Research Alliance Corp. II (RACB)