The biggest ride-hailing company in China intends to open up to the world on the New York Stock Exchange at a valuation of more than $60 billion — even as Chinese regulators purportedly test the company for antitrust infringement.

Didi — which offers rides to in excess of 550 million clients in Asia, Latin America and Russia — plans to raise about $4 billion by offering 288 million shares at $13 to $14 each under the ticker “DIDI,” the company said in a Thursday Securities and Exchange Commission documenting.

That would make Didi, which considers SoftBank and Tencent as a real part of its significant investors, the biggest global firm to open up to the world in the US since Jack Ma’s Alibaba raised more than $25 billion through a beast IPO in 2014.

In any case, the new subtleties on Didi’s arranged IPO come in the midst of administrative worries at home that have frightened a few investors.

Last week,media announced that Chinese specialists are examining whether the company utilized enemy of serious practices to crush out more modest adversaries.

In Thursday’s SEC documenting, Didi recognized having met with Chinese competition regulators this year. The company likewise told investors that “we can’t guarantee you that the administrative specialists will be fulfilled” with its practices and said it could hypothetically be punished for infringement of hostile to imposing business model laws and different guidelines.

The company brought down its valuation objective from a normal scope of $80 billion to $100 billion due partially to financial backer worries about an administration crackdown, media detailed dependent on interviews with investors.

Didi — once known as Didi Chuxing — was established in 2012 and won its situation at the highest point of the Chinese ride-share market by warding off more modest nearby contenders, yet additionally crushing Uber.

The American ride-share monster spent more than $2 billion in a merciless competition to rule the Chinese market before in the long run surrendering and offering its China activity to Didi in 2016 in exchange for a 20 percent stake of the consolidated company.

In view of Didi’s designated IPO valuation, Uber’s stake is currently worth about $13 billion.