April 24, 2018 
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 By Hans Kummerow

03/01/2018  6:12PM

Mike, keine Ursache. Gerne geschehen.

I am currently preparing a listing at ASX for German investors and will be down under during most of May. During June I plan to be in Canada.

If you want me to do that, I could advise you and your Board on how to structure an Origsix-MLP offer to US-Tax-Payers and how to get it listed.
 By Michael Miller

03/01/2018  12:42PM

Hans, ich danke ihnen, vielen dank.

Before your last entry, my knowledge of MLP was zero. How sad to have worked so many years looking for the key to interest investors to investigate this venerable gold producing company. I like this concept, really like it. Even the recent tax legislation benefits investors in a MLP.
Others may be ignorant, like I was. Below is a brief explanation about Master Limited Partnerships.

There are two types of partners in an MLP: general partners and limited partners. General partners oversee the daily operations of the MLP. All other investors in an MLP are limited partners, and their role is to provide capital to the MLP.
The limited partners, in turn, get to collect distributions from the MLP's cash flow. Limited partners do not get involved in an MLP's operations. Also, while limited partner units are publicly traded, general partner units usually are not.

General partners typically own a small general partnership stake of the MLP, though they can also own limited partner units to increase their ownership percentage. Those who invest in MLPs are referred to as unitholders because they buy units of the partnership. Investors are paid through quarterly required distributions as specified in their contracts.
Because MLPs are not required to pay corporate taxes, they have more cash available to distribute to investors. To receive these tax benefits, MLPs must generate at least 90% of their income from qualifying activities, such as those related to natural resources, commodities, or real estate.

Companies that take advantage of the MLP format are typically those that operate in steady, slow-growing industries. Because of this, cash distributions from MLPs tend to remain relatively steady over time. Furthermore, unlike corporations that issue stock, MLPs do not retain earnings for growth. Rather, they distribute them to investors as they become available.

Benefits of investing in MLPs

One major benefit of MLPs is that they tend to offer attractive yields, especially as compared to bonds. Furthermore, because MLPs typically emerge from stable, slow-growth industries, they tend to produce steady cash flows on a long-term basis.

There are also tax benefits to investing in MLPs. Limited partners in an MLP are only taxed when they receive distributions. Those cash distributions often exceed partnership income. When they do, it's considered a return of capital to the limited partners, which means that applicable capital gains taxes are deferred until the units of the MLP are sold.

There are two types of partners in an MLP: general partners and limited partners. General partners oversee the daily operations of the MLP. All other investors in an MLP are limited partners, and their role is to provide capital to the MLP.

The limited partners, in turn, get to collect distributions from the MLP's cash flow. Limited partners do not get involved in an MLP's operations. Also, while limited partner units are publicly traded, general partner units usually are not.

General partners typically own a small general partnership stake of the MLP, though they can also own limited partner units to increase their ownership percentage. Those who invest in MLPs are referred to as unitholders because they buy units of the partnership. Investors are paid through quarterly required distributions as specified in their contracts.

Because MLPs are not required to pay corporate taxes, they have more cash available to distribute to investors. To receive these tax benefits, MLPs must generate at least 90% of their income from qualifying activities, such as those related to natural resources, commodities, or real estate.

Companies that take advantage of the MLP format are typically those that operate in steady, slow-growing industries. Because of this, cash distributions from MLPs tend to remain relatively steady over time. Furthermore, unlike corporations that issue stock, MLPs do not retain earnings for growth. Rather, they distribute them to investors as they become available.

You gave me a key answer needed to put a golden package together. One or two items are missing: some financing talent with integrity. Ideas welcomed.
 By Hans Kummerow

02/28/2018  11:42PM

You are certainly right Mike, when you compare the tax deference effects of Canadian Mining Tax Credits to US Master Limited Partnerships. (MLP)

But practical obstacles are the ease of buying or selling shares in a listed Canadian Mining Company compared to the effort of entering or terminating a US MLP as a partner.

To make it worthwhile and practiical for the general public to invest into MLP's the Units in a US MLP should be listed at a Stock Exchange. P.e. in Toronto or Melbourne.

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