As the CEO of Kaulkin Ginsberg, Mike spearheads all of the firm’s advisory business practices. He leads a premier advisory team that helps industry owners and executives succeed in their growth, exit, and M&A strategies. Clients served include many middle market businesses as well as Fortune 500 companies such as GE Capital and Deluxe Corporation. Mike has been a keynote speaker at industry meetings and conventions, speaking on issues such as “How M&A is Reshaping Accounts Receivable Management” and “The Future of the ARM Industry.” He is a member of the Association for Corporate Growth (ACG), ACA International, and sits on insideARM.com’s Editorial Advisory Board. Mike is frequently interviewed as an industry expert by the trade, financial, and consumer media, including M&A The Dealmaker’s Journal, NBC Nightly News with Brian Williams, The Washington Post, BusinessWeek, and The Wall Street Journal. Mike was the recipient of the National Association of Retail Collection Attorneys’ 2009 Don Kramer Award, which recognizes leaders who have made a positive impact on the ARM industry. He was a finalist for M&A Advisor’s “Dealmaker of the Year” in 2007, and was named a finalist for “Investment Banker Dealmaker of the Year” by the ACG National Capital chapter in 2006. Mike writes a recurring blog about the industry and maintains a social media page on insideARM.com. He is an avid New York Yankees and New York Jets fan.
It’s comforting to know there are still some constants like ICG in the ARM industry. The group celebrated its 50th anniversary this year in Prague.
I am personally calling on the owners and executives of collection agencies, collection law firms, debt buyers, tech vendors and other accounts receivable management (ARM) companies tasked with making critical decisions about profitable expansion. It is time to take action. In light of vast regulatory changes, client pressures, escalating operating costs and lackluster economic recovery […]
Republican and Democratic contenders alike recognize the issues associated with the rise in college costs, but they have different viewpoints when it comes to the culprit and solutions to this problem.
Issues will inevitably arise, but knowing where potential landmines lie before engaging in a sale process could be the difference between a successful outcome and being forced to pick up the pieces after a failed effort. With that in mind, I offer you the top 10 pitfalls to avoid when selling a business.
This article was originally featured on BSOS UMD’s website. Read it here. The College of Behavioral and Social Sciences (BSOS) at the University of Maryland has long relied on the expertise and engagement of its distinguished alumni to enhance operations and provide unique opportunities for students. Through collaborative efforts with innovative organizations throughout the D.C. […]
Arguably the most critical components of any transaction, whether you’re contemplating making an acquisition or selling your company, are establishing purchase price and deal terms.
Answering the following five questions will help you determine if your business is saleable.
As if the U.S. Department of Education’s private collection agency (PCA) contract procurement process hasn’t been outrageous enough already, Friday’s afterhours announcement that it has terminated its relationship with five of its most prominent debt collection agencies puts it completely over the top.
Interest rates are low, the economy is growing, business is great and you want to make your first acquisition. Fortunately, financing options are available if you know how to take advantage of the resources available to you and you’re willing to jump through a few hoops.
West Corp.’s recent divestiture of its ARM business is the latest example of major changes taking place among the largest ARM firms in the United States.