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Onlyfans ipo news, only fans stock date porn turnoff for investors

Onlyfans ipo news, only fans stock date porn turnoff for investors
It's not easy to find investors for OnlyFans because they want to go public.
It wants to go public, but porn is a turn-off for investors.

OnlyFans wants to work with a blank-check company, or SPAC, to lay the groundwork for an IPO, but there aren't any willing partners, even though the porn platform has a lot of money.

Because OnlyFans is a huge online market for pornography, investors and SPAC partners aren't sure if they want to get involved.

A company called Forest Road Acquisition Corp. II was one of the SPACs that OnlyFans tried to get into. Shaquille O'Neal is an advisor for the company.

Xenos says the SPAC "couldn't get past the porn."

A lot of money was hard to come by for OnlyFans last year as it looked for a "strategic partner" to help it grow.

The company hired The Raine Group, a merchant bank in the tech center, to help them find a company that would give the company money.

Investors are said to be turned off by the site's pornography-heavy content.
Investors are said to be turned off by the site's pornography-heavy content.

It turns out that none of the big VCs, who were afraid of the sex-driven platform, did their homework.

In the words of one of the stars of OnlyFans, this could be a warning sign for content creators to cut back on their X-rated content.

If OnlyFans wants to go public, it might have to "clean things up." This is what Allie Rae, the Massachusetts ICU nurse and mother of three who quit her job last year and started making $200,000 a month on OnlyFans, told the New York Post in an interview last week.

It doesn't go together, she said.

Allie Rae, 37, said that while she is still writing on OnlyFans for her 30,000 subscribers each month, the writing could be on the wall.

She told the Post that after OnlyFans said last year that it would no longer allow pornographic material on its platform, she was inspired to start her own crypto-friendly platform.

Millions of people pay a subscription fee each month to people who make videos that are sexually explicit.
Millions of people pay a subscription fee each month to people who make videos that are sexually explicit.

But a public outcry against the policy change led the company to change its mind.

She says that OnlyFans' problems with getting investors should make content creators think about how they might be able to protect themselves if the site changes its business strategy and starts limiting its content to be "PG."

A streaming service called OnlyFans launched OFTV last year. It features cooking shows and comedic skits in which celebrities appear, and it allows people to watch them.

The company thinks that if it shifts its focus away from porn, it will get more attention from Wall Street.

If you want to make content, you need to think about what you're going to do before you start.

"I love OnlyFans. I like them a lot." It has changed her life, she told the Post. 'Cause I run a business.

They need to be prepared and have other options.

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