Form 10-Q

Author: Patrick Curtis
Patrick Curtis
Patrick Curtis
Private Equity | Investment Banking

Prior to becoming our CEO & Founder at Wall Street Oasis, Patrick spent three years as a Private Equity Associate for Tailwind Capital in New York and two years as an Investment Banking Analyst at Rothschild.

Patrick has an MBA in Entrepreneurial Management from The Wharton School and a BA in Economics from Williams College.

Reviewed By: Manu Lakshmanan
Manu Lakshmanan
Manu Lakshmanan
Management Consulting | Strategy & Operations

Prior to accepting a position as the Director of Operations Strategy at DJO Global, Manu was a management consultant with McKinsey & Company in Houston. He served clients, including presenting directly to C-level executives, in digital, strategy, M&A, and operations projects.

Manu holds a PHD in Biomedical Engineering from Duke University and a BA in Physics from Cornell University.

Last Updated:May 12, 2022

Similar to a 10-K, the 10-Q is a report on the state of a publicly traded business. The difference is that a 10-Q has to be filed every quarter (3 months) whereas a 10-K is a yearly report. Usually an auditor has not independently verified the financial statements within a 10-Q.

10-Q forms must be filed within 40 days of the quarter end, and there are 3 issued per year (the 4th quarter details are included in the 10-K).

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