Gladstone Land Corporation Announces Nasdaq Listing of Series B Preferred Stock

MCLEAN, VA / ACCESSWIRE / October 22, 2020 / Gladstone Land Corporation (Nasdaq:LAND) (“Gladstone Land” or the “Company”) today announced that it listed its 6.00% Series B Preferred Stock on Nasdaq under the ticker “LANDO,” effective October 19, 2020, following the filing of Gladstone Land‘s Form 8-A12B and Nasdaq’s listing certification with the SEC on October 15, 2020.

The Company originally issued the Series B Preferred Stock at $25.00 per share through a $150 million continuous registered non-traded offering, beginning in May 2018, which sold out in March 2020. Under the prospectus supplement for the offering, Gladstone Land intended to list the Series B Preferred Stock on a national securities exchange within one year from the end of the offering. The one-year anniversary of the termination date, or date on which the $150 million offering was sold-out, would have been March 5, 2021, but

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Peter Farrelly Makes the Case For ‘Loudermilk’, Teases Season 3 & Beyond As 2 Former Audience Series Seek New Homes

In January, AT&T announced that DirecTV’s Audience Network was shutting down, transforming itself into an HBO Max Preview Channel. While not surprising, the move threw in limbo three original series on the channel: comedy Loudermilk and dramas Condor and Mr. Mercedes. 

While David E. Kelley’s Mr. Mercedes had just wrapped its Season 3 run on Audience, with its future beyond that in serious doubt, Loudermilk and Condor both had completed new seasons in the can that had not yet been scheduled by the network. As Audience ceased to exist n May 22, the rights to its original series were handed back to their producers.

The three existing seasons of Mr. Mercedes were recently acquired by NBCUniversal’s Peacock, while Netflix picked up another Audience drama, Kingdom, which aired on the network from 2014-2017.

Skydance has been shopping thriller Condor, starring Max Irons and William Hurt, which I hear remains

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Monday Mysteries series: Dispute over unpenned hogs leads to intense argument, murder | History

Norman Bliss was finishing chores at his farm near Shelton on March 22, 1903, when he noticed hogs eating corn in his field. They belonged to his neighbor, James Barnhart, and it was not the first time they had been on his property. On several occasions the hogs ventured onto his property while their indifferent owner did nothing to contain his animals.

Bliss and his son proceeded to drive the animals back off their property with pitchforks. In the process of driving the

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