The two appointments published today are part of the firm's agreement with the SEC, which also includes greater monitoring of the social networks of all members of the board.
Tesla appointed Larry Ellison, founder of Oracle's software group, to take a position in its directory as part of an electric car manufacturer's contract with US regulators following a deadlock with Elon Mash in September.
The company is also named Kathleen Wilson-Thompson, global head of human resources Alliance Walgreens Boots and CEO of Kellogg, to fill another job.
The two markings came into force on December 27, but were announced today – only when the deadline expired – in a document that was submitted to the Securities and Markets Commission (SEC). And they come to the goal of the deal that Tesla made with Moscow three months ago to appoint new chairman of the board and independent directors, after a series of tweets from the founder led to The lawsuit of the SEC.
After the announcement, the company's shares jumped on the stock market and at that time they increased by 2.28%.
"The board … has conducted an exhaustive procedure to find new independent executives, thinking about candidates from around the world with a wide range of skills and having a firm personal conviction in Tesla's mission to accelerate the global transition to sustainable energy," said the carmakers in the text.
"As CEO, technology director and founder of Oracle, Larry's success as an entrepreneur and philanthropist does not need an introduction, Larry is also a great believer in Tesla's mission, having bought 3 million shares earlier this year." specify the directory.
Control of tweets
Today begins a new stage, also for the Twitter profile of Musk. As part of an agreement with the SEC, Tesla must implement a series of measures to control the presence of its volatile founder in social networks.
The measures include the establishment of a committee and the involvement of a professional lawyer in the securities law to monitor messages and publications of senior executives on platforms that are important to the company.
The look will be put more carefully on what Mashkk writes after the SEC said he committed a fraud by tweeting that he had "insured funding" to remove the company from the stock market.