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I’m Ready To Exercise My Company Stock Options. What’s Next?
 
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So you've been rewarded for a job well done with some company stock options. Congratulations! In my previous episode of No Dumb Questions, I explained ways you might want to fit this new investment into plans for your financial future. Today I'm going to explain some things to consider once you've exercised that option. Share your experience with company stocks in the comments below! Don't forget to watch my previous video What Are Stock Options? For more context: https://youtu.be/MSDFmWNmxBs Watch What's a Smart Strategy When Investing? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jJLWsWSqR_8 ------------------------ Visit PWL Capital: http://www.pwlcapital.com/ottawa Follow PWL Capital on: - Twitter: https://twitter.com/PWLCapital - Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PWLCapital - LinkedIN: https://www.linkedin.com/company/105673 Follow Nancy Graham on - Twitter: https://twitter.com/NancyGrahamPWL - LinkedIN: https://www.linkedin.com/in/nancy-graham-cpa-ca-cfp-cim-4579aa8
Views: 10947 Nancy Graham
Employee Stock Options Explained
 
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Follow Hamid, or ask questions from him on Twitter here: https://twitter.com/hamids Hamid Shojaee of Axosoft explains how employee stock options work. Learn more about Axosoft: http://www.axosoft.com
Views: 53913 Axosoft
Employee Stock Options: Core Aspects To Know
 
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Understand the fundamentals of employee stock options to make the most of these grants, with expert insights in this video from the editor-in-chief of http://www.myStockOptions.com. This video covers key concepts, such as vesting, exercise methods, option term, impact of job termination and other life events, and the wealth building potential of employee stock options.
Views: 9381 myStockOptions
Employee Stock Options
 
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Gives a basic overview of Employee Stock Options. What are they used for and what is the philosophy behind issuing them? Gives an example of how options are issued and when you might choose to exercise.
Views: 39397 Quatere
What are stock options?
 
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An important part of evaluating a startup job offer is understanding your stock options. This week on the Commit, our CEO Brandon Kessler has some great tips that'll get you past the jargon and the hype. Things we'll discuss: stock options, grants, vesting periods, strike price, exercising your options, liquidity events, IPOs, and acquisitions.
Views: 23323 Devpost
Exercising (Options)
 
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What does exercising mean? When should I exercise and what is the math involved? What are the basic tax implications?
Views: 17603 Quatere
When Should I Exercise my Stock Options?
 
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Methods used to determine when to exercise stock options
Views: 2980 Dan Langworthy
Valuation Tools Webcast #9: Dealing with Employee Options
 
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In this webcast, I look at the process of valuing employee options and incorporating that value into the value of equity per share. I use Cisco to illustrate. Cisco 10K: http://www.stern.nyu.edu/~adamodar/pdfiles/eqnotes/webcasts/EmployeeOptions/cisco10K.pdf Cisco Option spreadsheet: http://www.stern.nyu.edu/~adamodar/pdfiles/eqnotes/webcasts/EmployeeOptions/ciscooptions.xls
Views: 2458 Aswath Damodaran
Startup Stock Options & Equity 101 for Tech Employees
 
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How does startup equity and startup stock options work for employees? What does it mean when a private company offers you stock options as a part of your employee package? This video starts to dive into some of those things! I go over potential company exits, what it means if a company IPO’s, what it means to buy or sell options, and how to decide if buying your company’s stock is right for you. Hopefully this video will help you get a basic understanding of how the system works so you can make better financial decisions! SOME THINGS TO NOTE: Premium Stock is also called Preferred stock, and the time you need to hold your stock post-IPO is also called the “lock-up” period. ------------------------------------ FOLLOW ME! Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/unakravets Twitter: https://twitter.com/una Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/unakravets WRITE ME! [email protected] ------------------------------------ FILMING EQUIPMENT USED: Canon EOS M6: https://amzn.to/2J5bPQQ Microphone: https://amzn.to/2Lcaict Editing: Adobe Premier Pro MUSIC WITH PERMISSION: Mood Robot https://open.spotify.com/artist/7hh2wNahevukiBm586mWd4 *Note: This is not a sponsored video! I sometimes use affiliate links. As a customer, you do not pay any more or less because of an affiliated link. A small percentage of the sale goes to the person who generated the link. Thank you for supporting my channel!
Views: 5461 Una Kravets
Exercise Stock Options
 
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Have more questions? Hire an attorney on UpCounsel today and Post a Job: https://www.upcounsel.com/jobs/new What Is a Stock Option? An employee stock option is a contract between an employee and her employer to purchase shares of the company’s stock, typically common stock, at an agreed upon price within a specified time period. Many employers now offer stock options in place of other popular benefits as a part of their employee incentive packages.
Views: 15 UpCounsel
Accounting for Stock Options
 
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http://www.accounting101.org Accounting for stock options: this is an example problem about how to account for stock options.
Views: 23211 SuperfastCPA
Stock Options explained: basics for startup employees and founders
 
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Free Slidebean Starter account for the first 50 users to sign up: https://app.slidebean.com/signup?ref=stock-options ► Pitch Deck: https://slidebean.com/pitch-deck?utm_source=youtube.com&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=video-content&utm_term=stock Document templates at https://founderhub.io ____________ You started a business and you want to compensate your early employees. Or you've joined a startup and were offered stock options as part of your compensation. How do those work? Most startups in the US compensate their employees with a salary, of course, and with stock options. The idea here is giving team members an upside if the collaborate to increase the company valuation. On public companies, that is, companies whose stock has been listed on a public stock exchange, this works somewhat differently, so I won't get into that. I've never worked for one of those. This video is mostly about private companies: startups where the stock is owned by the founders and their select investors. It all starts with a stock option pool. This is a pool of shares that the company issues, and that it 'reserves' for employees. On paper, this is a legal document signed and approved by the Board of Directors, and it represents a new issue of company shares. We made a video about how stock works, and how shares can be issued to investors, so go check it out if any of this seems confusing. The example we'll use today is our own company, Slidebean. In 2016, in combination with our investor round (which is usually when Stock Option Pools are created), we decided to create a stock option pool of around 5% of the company. In this case, the company issued 530,000 new shares of stock, additional to the 10,000,000 shares we had when the company was founded. This means the company now had a total of 10,530,000 shares issued. Those 530,000 represent 5.03% of the total shares the company has issued. Even though our team already had around 10 people then, we wanted to compensate the early employees, those who had joined us when we were in the earliest stage. We also needed some stock options for new, key employees we were about to recruit. Now, at this time, our latest company valuation was about $2.5MM. Which means each share has a value of roughly $0.2374 dollars. So, say we want to give 100,000 shares (around 1% of the company) to Dwight. If we just gave him these shares, Dwight would have received assets valued at around $25,000, which would be taxable. He would have to pay taxes for these assets, that he can't necessarily cash out. So, instead of giving them these shares, the company gives them stock options. That is, the option to purchase those shares at a defined value. That value is usually connected directly to the valuation of the company at the time, so in this case, the price per share, or STRIKE PRICE is $0.2374. Now what's really happening is the company is giving Dwight the right to buy 100,000 company shares at a defined price of $23,740. Now here's where the fun happens. Say a few years the company gets acquired and the startup is no longer valued at $2,500,000 but at $25,000,000. At the time of the acquisition, Dwight exercises his stock options. He has this unique right to pay $0.2374 per share. The buyer, however, has agreed to pay $2.347 per share. The difference, roughly $2.11 per share, is Dwight's margin. So just to clarify, Dwight will never have to pay those $23,740 out of his pocket, he'll simply collect the earnings as part of the acquisition paperwork. Now, I've oversimplified this to make it easier to understand. In all likelihood, the company will have issued new shares during that time. That's why it's important to understand that the stock option pool is represented in shares, not in percentages. The 100,000 shares Dwight received represented around 1% of the company back then, but later on, they might represent much less. It's the difference between the strike price and the price per share that gives Dwight his edge. This is important to understand, because if the company doesn't increase in value, then those stock options are not really worth much. The employee can still buy them ------------ ► Subscribe to our Channel Here http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=slidebean -- About Us: Slidebean is a pitch deck creation tool with hundreds of templates available to use as a starting point. Thousands of companies have used our platform to pitch investors and raise capital. ---- Follow Slidebean: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/slidebean Twitter: https://twitter.com/slidebean Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/slidebean Linkedin: http://www.linkedin.com/company/slidebean ---- Follow Caya: Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/caya/ Facebook: https://facebook.com/caya.photo/ Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/cayaphoto
ESOPs - Grant, Vesting and Exercise dates simplified
 
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Many students lose marks when they are unable to understand dates like Grant, Vesting and Exercise dates. This video explains all this concepts in a concise manner. For full course please visit https://www.indigolearn.com
Views: 12471 IndigoLearn
Stock Options (Issuing, Exercising & Expired Options, Compensation Expense, PIC Options)
 
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Accounting for stock options issued, exercised & some options expired using the fair value pricing model which uses the stock option price rather than the stock market price as the accounting basis, using the fair value option method the stock price established by the market has no relevance for accounting, the option price is used for accounting, granting the stock options requirs recording compensation expense on the income statement and recording paid-in capital (stock options) equity account for the associated to the expense, upon exercising the options the PIC-Stock Options is reduced and transferred to common stock issued and the associated APIC-Common Stock, terminated options are transferred from PIC-Stock Options to PIC-Expired Stock Options (Re-titles PIC account), example 1-Granted options to executives to purchase 10,000 shares of $5 par Common Stock, 2-Options granted (1/1/X1) & were exercisable 2-yrs after date granted if still employeed by company, with 2-yr vesting (service) period, 3-Option price set at $40/shr, compensation expense $900,000 based on Fair Value Pricing Model, 4-Following Stock Option activities: a. 9,000 options were exercised on (5/1/X3) when market price $60/shr, b. The remaining 1,000 options expired (1/1/X4), company set this expiration date & the employees decided not to exercise their options, detailed accounting by Allen Mursau
Views: 10032 Allen Mursau
Stock Options | Intermediate Accounting | CPA Exam FAR | Chp 16 p 4
 
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stock options, convertible securities, convertible preferred stock, conversion feature, book value method, fair value, induced conversion, convertible debt warrants, stock warrants, proportional method, incrementable, stock options, stock warrant, paid-in capital, detachable, nondetachable warrant. stock rights, preemptive right, preemptive privilege, stock option, compensation expense, restricted stocks, unearned compensation, employee stock purchase plan, grant date, exercise date, exercise price
What to Know Before Exercising Stock Options
 
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View more details at https://projectethereum.com/?ref_id=incomeforu
Views: 11 Mary Lewis
Stock Option Taxation
 
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http://www.nelsonroberts.com/ Subscribe for more: http://bit.ly/2wWJaqc Today, more and more companies are issuing stock options to their employees because this ties employee compensation to the success of the company. I am going to cover the basic taxation of two standard types of options: Incentive Stock Options or ISOs and Nonqualified Stock Options. The main advantage of an ISO is favorable tax treatment; however, there are holding period requirements which must be met. An employee must sell the stock at least two years from the date of grant and one year from the date of exercise in order to have long-term capital treatment on the appreciation. Furthermore, there are Alternative Minimum Tax adjustments at date of exercise and date of sale. For example, let’s say 1,000 ISOs are granted with an exercise price of $10. As long as this is higher than the fair market value of the stock, there will be no taxable income at the date of grant. The employee waits one year to exercise the ISOs while the stock is at $20 resulting in an AMT adjustment of $10,000. One year from the date of exercise, the employee can sell those shares at $30 a share and will receive $20,000 taxed at long-term capital gain tax rates and a negative AMT adjustment of $10,000. If the holding period requirements are not met, the sale is known as a disqualifying disposition and any appreciation is taxed at ordinary income tax rates and the AMT adjustment is reversed. This is essentially how a Nonqualified Stock Option functions. There is no holding period requirement thus all appreciation is taxed at ordinary income tax rates and there are no AMT adjustments. While the preferential tax treatment of ISOs is attractive, there are many factors to consider such as cash required up front to purchase the options, the AMT adjustment potentially resulting in higher taxes in one year and uncertainty of the stock price after the holding period requirement. I encourage you to reach out to a financial advisor or tax professional about your individual situation. Video Produced by Evan Nelson
Views: 1817 Nelson Roberts
Creating an Employee Stock Option Strategy
 
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This webinar will last about 15 minutes. In it, you will be shown how to solve what we call the "Stock Option Dilemma": If you exercise too soon, you may lose future profits, but if you exercise too late, you may lose what you have. You will learn about some easy-to-use, concrete tools for creating a substantive exercise strategy. These tools will help you maximize your profits and minimize your stock option risk.
Views: 230 Alan Ungar
Employee Stock Option Taxes: What You Need to Know
 
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To make the most of stock options, you must understand their taxation. Learn the tax basics of nonqualified stock options (NQSOs) and incentive stock options (ISOs) in this video. If you have both NQSOs and ISOs, it’s important to know the different tax, withholding, and filing rules that apply, which this video explains. With this core understanding, you can maximize the value of each type of grant and avoid overpaying taxes. The video features clear and concise explanations of NQSO and ISO tax rules by the editor-in-chief of myStockOptions.com, along with animated examples.
Views: 3555 myStockOptions
Employee Stock Options Plan [ESOPs]: : Understanding the Background
 
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This video explains the background for employee stock options plan. Why do companies issue ESOPs? For full course please visit https://www.indigolearn.com
Views: 12290 IndigoLearn
Understanding ESOP -  Employee Stock Options Plan
 
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Equity sharing with employees is proving to be a great tool for both employers & employees. In this episode of eLagaan Whiteboard Friday, the eLagaan (http://elagaan.com ) team explains details about ESOP (Employee Stock Options Plans), also commonly know as stock options or options. The video talks about: Difference between sweat equity & ESOP ESOP Policy Vesting of shares - Vesting period, vesting schedule Can this be given to just employees or consultants/mentors/advisers Excercise period Cliff Grant letter Structuring your ESOP Giving ESOP to International employees Giving ESOP to indian employees (by foreign company) How to deal with FDI As mentioned ESOP can be a great tool for companies to entice best talents, however if not done right it can become a pain point and may not achieve the right goals. It can also have sever tax consequences for your employees and may become a nightmare instead of perk. We recommend that you spend enough time and resources to come up with the right ESOP structure and policy.
Views: 27998 NEXTBIGWHAT.TV
Employee Stock Options | Compensation Expense | Accounting
 
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In this video, we look at Stock options and Share-based compensation in detail. We will also see How a Stock options Agreement works and many more. 𝐈𝐧𝐭𝐫𝐨𝐝𝐮𝐜𝐭𝐢𝐨𝐧 𝐭𝐨 𝐒𝐭𝐨𝐜𝐤 𝐁𝐚𝐬𝐞𝐝 𝐂𝐨𝐦𝐩𝐞𝐧𝐬𝐚𝐭𝐢𝐨𝐧 --------------------------------------------------------------------- Stock options allow the employees to buy certain shares at a predetermined price. These options are allocated only for specific employees. These options are different from other options. 𝐇𝐨𝐰 𝐚 𝐒𝐭𝐨𝐜𝐤 𝐎𝐩𝐭𝐢𝐨𝐧𝐬 𝐀𝐠𝐫𝐞𝐞𝐦𝐞𝐧𝐭 𝐖𝐨𝐫𝐤𝐬? ---------------------------------------------------------------- We will take an example, lets say Sr executive of the company to whom the company has given the stock options of around 3000 shares. And the company will allow him to exercise his options only after 3 years. That shows how a company can use the vesting period as a motivation for the employee to stay with company. 𝐓𝐚𝐱𝐚𝐛𝐢𝐥𝐢𝐭𝐲 𝐨𝐟 𝐒𝐭𝐨𝐜𝐤 𝐎𝐩𝐭𝐢𝐨𝐧𝐬 ------------------------------------------ Mainly there are 2 types of Stock Options. They are: 𝟭. 𝗡𝗼𝗻 𝗤𝘂𝗮𝗹𝗶𝗳𝗶𝗲𝗱 𝗦𝘁𝗼𝗰𝗸 𝗼𝗽𝘁𝗶𝗼𝗻𝘀: These options are also referred as Non-Statutory Stock Options. These options are open for taxability. In simple words we can say these options are taxable. 𝟮. 𝗜𝗻𝗰𝗲𝗻𝘁𝗶𝘃𝗲 𝗦𝘁𝗼𝗰𝗸 𝗼𝗽𝘁𝗶𝗼𝗻𝘀: These options are also referred as Incentive share options or qualified share options. But these options get tax benefits. That means no tax is applicable for these options. 𝐄𝐱𝐚𝐦𝐩𝐥𝐞 𝐨𝐟 𝐍𝐨𝐧 𝐐𝐮𝐚𝐥𝐢𝐟𝐢𝐞𝐝 𝐒𝐭𝐨𝐜𝐤 𝐨𝐩𝐭𝐢𝐨𝐧𝐬 ---------------------------------------------------------------- Lets think that a employee gets non qualified stock options. And this option allows him to buy 200 shares of his company at a predetermined price i.e of $35. Now, the day the employee exercises his option, he will be eligible for tax. And the market price is $40 at the time of exercise. Now the tax will be based on the difference between the predetermined price & price at which the option holder exercises the option. In this case it is $(40-35)*200 = 1000 To know more about Stock Based Compensation, you can go this 𝐥𝐢𝐧𝐤 𝐡𝐞𝐫𝐞: https://www.wallstreetmojo.com/share-stock-based-compensation-expense/
Views: 886 WallStreetMojo
Employee Stock Options
 
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Training on Employee Stock Options for ST 5 Finance and Investment for actuary exam by Vamsidhar Ambatipudi.
Incentive Stock Options and Non Qualified Options
 
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What is the difference between an Incentive Stock Option (ISO) and a Non-Qualified Option? Do they have different tax implications? When are the handed out and what basic rules pertain to each?
Views: 16225 Quatere
Exercise Price Basics for Startup Stock Options - Stock Option Counsel, P.C.
 
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Stock Option Counsel, P.C. - Legal Services for Individuals.  Attorney Mary Russell counsels individuals on equity grants, executive compensation design, employment agreements and acquisition terms. She also counsels founders on their personal interests  at incorporation, financings and exit events. Please see this FAQ about her services at www.stockoptioncounsel.com/faq or contact her at (650) 326-3412 or by email at [email protected] Thanks for watching! Subscribe to learn more about startup equity offers!
Views: 484 Mary Russell
NSO vs. ISO Stock options - Which stock option plan is best?
 
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NSO vs. ISO Stock options - Which stock option plan is best? Understand the difference, who can receive the options and the tax implications of both Non qualified stock options and Incentive Stock option plans and which is right for your company. See more Social Media for Julie Merrill: Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/paddleboardingcpa Instagram: https://instagram.com/paddleboardingcpa Website: http://www.juliemerrill.me Podcast: http://www.thepaddleboardingcpa.com Blog: http://www.thepaddleboardingcpa.com/blog DISCLAIMER: The information provided in this video is for informational purposes only. In no way, was the information provided meant to be professional, legal, tax or accounting advice. Links may contain affiliate and sponsored links.
Taxation Of Stock Options For Employees In Canada
 
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Getting to know what you should about taxation of stock options for employees in Canada is not very difficult. Spare a few moments to find out all you need to know. Follow us on Twitter - https://twitter.com/Madan_CA Like us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/MadanCharteredAccountant Add us on Google Plus - https://plus.google.com/u/1/108551869453511666601/posts Download any of our free eBooks available on our website: http://madanca.com/free-tax-secrets/ (Including Tax Tips for Canadians, Personal Tax Planning Guide for Canadians: 2014 Edition and 20 Tax Secrets for Canadians) Table Of Contents 0:11 – Introduction 0:53 – Stock options in CCPC’s 0:52 – What is a CCPC? 1:17 – Do I have to include CCPC stock options in my income? 1:41 – Do I have to pay tax on CCPC shares at the time of exercise, or the sale of the shares? 2:22 – What is the 50% deduction? 2:55 – Stock options in public companies 3:04 - Do I have to pay tax on public shares at the time of exercise, or the sale of the shares? 4:09 – The 50% deduction, public companies 5:00 – Cash out options for public companies Disclaimer: The information provided in this video is intended to provide general information. The information does not take into account your personal situation and is not intended to be used without consultation from accounting and financial professionals. Allan Madan and Madan Chartered Accountant will not be held liable for any problems that arise from the usage of the information provided in this video.
Views: 3216 Allan Madan
Understanding your Employee Stock Options
 
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Stock options are a valuable benefit. Learn how incentive stock options and non-qualified stock options work, maximize their benefits, and implement them into your financial plan!
How do employee stock options work?
 
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Kristin McFarland, CFP® explains the basics about how employee stock options. Learn more about non-qualified stock options and incentive stock options. This introductory video is geared towards investors new to stock options and equity compensation. For more advanced resources on investing and stock options, visit our website: https://insights.darrowwealthmanagement.com/blog/topic/stock-options Kristin McFarland is a CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER™ professional and wealth advisor at Darrow Wealth Management, a second generation fee-only wealth management firm. While based in the greater Boston area, we are able to work with executives and professionals across the United States and even overseas. The material contained in this video is for general information only and should not be construed as the rendering of personalized investment, legal, accounting or tax advice.
Views: 206 Darrow Wealth
Employee Stock Plans
 
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Organizational incentive plans include stock ownership in the organization to reward employees. The goal of these plans is to get employees to think and act like owners. A stock option plan gives employees the right to purchase a fixed number of shares of company stock at a specified exercise price for a limited period of time. If the market price of the stock exceeds the exercise price, employees can then exercise the option and buy the stock. The number of firms giving stock options to nonexecutives has declined in recent years, primarily because of changing laws, accounting regulations, and shareholder opposition. Firms in many industries have an employee stock ownership plan (ESOP), which is designed to give employees significant stock ownership in their organizations. Many people approve of the concept of employee ownership because it provides employees with a voice in important matters regarding company operations and decisions. However, ownership can also be a disadvantage for employees because their wages, salaries and retirement benefits depend on the performance of the organization.
Views: 103 Gregg Learning
Compensatory vs Non-Compensatory Stock Options
 
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http://www.accounting101.org/introduction-to-the-components-of-capital-structure/ So, when a corporation gives non-qualified stock options to an employee, on the grant date nothing happens- there is no tax impact because the employee hasn't received any income. But, the day that the employee exercises the option by purchasing stock at the option price, that is taxable. This creates ordinary income in the amount of the difference between the fair market value of the stock and the option price paid. The employee's basis in the stock is the amount he or she paid for them, plus the income it generated... this means it's equal to the fair market value of the stock on the date of exercise. Then if the stock goes up in price and the employee sells the stock, the gain will be taxed at capital gain rates but only on the difference between the stock's value on the date of sale and the stock's value on the exercise date. For incentive stock options, or ISOs, there is also no impact on the grant date. There is also no tax impact on the exercise date, but there's a small exception. The exception applies if the taxpayer is using the alternative minimum tax. When the employee sells the stock, that will be taxable on the difference between the stock's value on the sale date and the price paid on the exercise date.
Views: 3034 SuperfastCPA
Stock Options (Issuing & Exercising Options, Compensation Expense, Paid-In Capital Options)
 
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Accounting for stock options issued and exercised using the fair value pricing model which uses the stock option price rather than the stock market price as the accounting basis, using the fair value option method the stock price established by the market has no relevance for accounting, the option price is used for accounting, granting the stock options requirs recording compensation expense on the income statement and recording paid-in capital (stock options) equity account for the associated to the expense, upon exercising the options the PIC-Stock Options is reduced and transferred to common stock issued and the associated APIC-Common Stock, example On (11/1/1) Corp-A adopted a Stock Option Plan: 1-Granted options to executives to purchase 40,000 shares of $10 par Common Stock, 2-Options granted (1/1/X2) & were exercisable 2-yrs after date granted if still employeed by company, expire after 6-yrs with 2-yr vesting (service) period, 3-Option price set at $80/shr, compensation expense $1.2 mil based on Fair Value Pricing Model, 4-All options were exercised during (20X4): a. 30,000 shrs on (1/1/X4) when market price $134/shr, b. 10,000 shrs on (5/1/X4) when market price $154/shr, 5-Employees performed services equally in 20X2 & 20X3, detailed accounting by Allen Mursau
Views: 4360 Allen Mursau
Reporting taxable benefit for exercising employee stock options
 
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Generally, in the year the employee stock options are exercised, a taxable employment benefit equal to the difference between the exercise price and the fair market value of the stock on the date of the exercise has to be reported as income on the personal tax return Find out more here http://madanca.com/faq/will-i-have-to-report-any-taxable-benefit-on-the-personal-tax-return-for-exercising-employee-stock-options-at-a-private-corporation
Views: 190 Allan Madan
Employee Stock Option Basics, 2014
 
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Michael Gray interviews Mary Russell, attorney at Stock Option Counsel, about "Employee Stock Option Basics" for Financial Insider Weekly. They talk about how to evaluate an option offer and what to look for in the fine print. http://www.financialinsiderweekly.com
Views: 5529 financialinsiderweek
Accounting for employee stock options
 
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Issuance, exercise and cancellation of stock options
Views: 207 Jeffrey Gramlich
Comparing Two Strategies of Managing Employee stock Options
 
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This Video is about how real professional options experts would handle their Employee Stock Options. There are two ways essentially. One is to hold the ESOs to near expiration, the other is to hedge with exchange traded calls and puts. No professional trader would make premature exercises, sell the stock and diversify because there are big penalties associated with that strategy.
Views: 259 Optionsforemployees
What is INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION? What does INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION mean?
 
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What is INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION? What does INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION mean? INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION meaning - INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION definition - INCENTIVE STOCK OPTION explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Incentive stock options (ISOs), are a type of employee stock option that can be granted only to employees and confer a U.S. tax benefit. ISOs are also sometimes referred to as incentive share options or Qualified Stock Options by IRS . The tax benefit is that on exercise the individual does not have to pay ordinary income tax (nor employment taxes) on the difference between the exercise price and the fair market value of the shares issued (however, the holder may have to pay U.S. alternative minimum tax instead). Instead, if the shares are held for 1 year from the date of exercise and 2 years from the date of grant, then the profit (if any) made on sale of the shares is taxed as long-term capital gain. Long-term capital gain is taxed in the U.S. at lower rates than ordinary income. Although ISOs have more favorable tax treatment than non-ISOs (aka non-statutory stock option (NSO) or non-qualified stock option (NQO or NQSO)), they also require the holder to take on more risk by having to hold onto the stock for a longer period of time if the holder is to receive optimal tax treatment. However, even if the holder disposes of the stock within a year, it is possible that there will still be marginal tax deferral value (as compared to NQOs) if the holding period, though less than a year, straddles the ending of the taxpayer's taxable reporting period. Note further that an employer generally does not claim a corporate income tax deduction (which would be in an amount equal to the amount of income recognized by the employee) upon the exercise of its employee's ISO, unless the employee does not meet the holding-period requirements. But see Coughlan, Section 174 R&E Deduction Upon Statutory Stock Option Exercise, 58 Tax Law. 435 (2005). With NQSOs, on the other hand, the employer is always eligible to claim a deduction upon its employee's exercise of the NQSO. Additionally, there are several other restrictions which have to be met (by the employer or employee) in order to qualify the compensatory stock option as an ISO. For a stock option to qualify as ISO and thus receive special tax treatment under Section 421(a) of the Internal Revenue Code (the "Code"), it must meet the requirements of Section 422 of the Code when granted and at all times beginning from the grant until its exercise. The requirements include: The option may be granted only to an employee (grants to non-employee directors or independent contractors are not permitted), who must exercise the option while he/she is an employee or no later than three (3) months after termination of employment (unless the option holder is disabled, in which case this three-month period is extended to one year. In case of death the option can be exercised by the legal heirs of the deceased until the expiration date). The option must be granted under a written plan document specifying the total number of shares that may be issued and the employees who are eligible to receive the options. The plan must be approved by the stockholders within 12 months before or after plan adoption.
Views: 1927 The Audiopedia
a16z Podcast | Beyond One Size Fits All for Startup Employee Options
 
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Do we need a new pay system for the way startup employees are compensated? While many people agree that the current 90-day exercise practice — an outdated relic of when companies used to go public/get liquidity in a much shorter timeframe — is far from ideal, neither are some of the other solutions proposed so far. Because incentives matter, and behavior follows incentives. Which is fine as long as you know all the implications around what you’re incentivizing for and it aligns to what you want as a founder for your company and employees. So “let’s get it out from under the rug, let’s talk about it, and let’s design a system that works for whatever you want your company to be”, argue a16z partners Ben Horowitz and Scott Kupor in this episode of the a16z Podcast. The discussion goes beyond just the question of a 10-year exercise to other configurations — such as Snapchat’s model and Tesla’s model for timing options, as well as radical experiments like “progressive equity“. What are the tradeoffs of each approach? How does the type of company you’re building (a complex hardware or infrastructure-heavy startup for example) change things? How does the broader environment affect all these considerations (and might plans to create a new long-term stock exchange help)? Finally, is it fair to treat tenure as a proxy for the actual value a particular employee contributed to building the company? Or to optimize for earlier vs. later employees, particular if the earlier ones de-risked the company and later ones helped scale it? And what do different employees want — more options, more RSUs, cash, more ownership, more stability, more mobility? All this and more in this episode…
Views: 18 a16z
Employee Stock Options
 
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http://www.Options-Trading-Education.com - Employee Stock Options Employee stock options can dilute the value of the stock of a company. The current example is the recent initial public offering by LinkedIn. The company went public last week. A concern going into the first day was that LinkedIn has a large number of employee stock options outstanding. This is common in Silicon Valley firms as it allows the companies to attract outstanding young talent for a lower wage that they otherwise might have to pay. The attraction is that if the company does well, like Google, Microsoft, or recently LinkedIn the stock options can become very valuable. The problem for stock investors is that as employees cash in their stock options it can represent a substantial drag on cash flow. In the case of LinkedIn estimates are that outstanding employee stock options amount to nearly a fifth of the value of the company! For those interested in standard options trading how to trade stock options includes keeping track of employee stock options and their potential to dilute stock value. What are stock options worth on LinkedIn? Trading in standard options on the stock will start shortly. Apparently stock investors took little notice of the large number of outstanding employee stock options at LinkedIn as first day trading rose as high as 140% over its opening price. When standard options trading opens in a few days, traders will assess the likelihood of a further rise in stock price versus a correction after the initial excitement. Options trading of LinkedIn may be a more risk free endeavor than directly buying or selling the stock. The buyer of a call or put contract on this stock will be under no obligation to exercise the options contract and will only do so in the event that the stock price moves as he expects. By trading options on the stock the options trader will be able to leverage his investment as he need only pay the premium need to buy a put or call on the stock. Should he succeed in anticipating a large price swing the options trader need only exercise the opposite trade in order to profitably exit his options contract. As such he will never pay the price of the stock. Those holding employee stock options are essentially holding call options except that they have paid the premium on the contract by working for the company. Unlike call contracts employee stock options typically do not have an expiration date. Thus the employee can wait for months or years until he or she decides to cash in on a high stock price or take a partial payment in the form of stock options in order to make an unrelated purchase. Standard options traders will want to watch when the principals of the company choose to exercise stock options as they may well do so when they expect the stock price to fall. When to buy puts on LinkedIn may be just as the last anxious investor antes up his hard earned cash in hopes of a continued rally. It may also be when all of the officers and large holders of employee stock options choose to exercise their rights and take cash. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=91978PNmHGE
Views: 485 OptionsTips
Unraveling The Mystery Of Exercising Your Company Stock Options
 
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Theresa Oatman of Stock Connections explains the three most common methods of exercising your company stock options in this one minute video. While many employees are very happy to hear they get stock options when accepting a new position, they may not be aware of what to do with them. Whether you sell all, sell to cover or utilize a cash option, being informed is the first step.
Views: 7947 Gloopt
Investors view on Employee stock options
 
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Obviously, the option is always only about buying the underlying asset – Company Stock. The basic rationale for using an Employee Stock Option is either to reward an employee with an asset that isn’t coming out of operational cash flow like direct pay does, or to incentivize employees to conduct themselves in a manner that will enhance the price of the company’s stock as owners do. But do Employee Stock Options really succeed in achieving their stated goals for the business owners? Watch the video and find the answer. ► Want to know more? Click here: http://www.invest-owl.com/investors-view-on-employee-stock-options/ ► Get smarter with free 5-minute video lessons delivered to your inbox every week, Register Now: http://www.invest-owl.com/learn-investing-terms-tips-once-a-week/
Views: 677 Invest Owl
How Options are Exercised, Segment 3
 
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Geoff Zimmerman, CFP, Senior Advisor for Mosaic Financial Partners, Inc., explains the key features of employer-granted stock options in this recording from a webinar hosted by Mosaic Financial Partners. The practical aspects of exercising options and the tax events created are discussed. The difference between the strike price and market price is treated as equity compensation, so the employee must pay applicable payroll taxes on the difference. Companies understand their employees may not have cash to cover these costs. Three strategies can be used when exercising options: • Exercise and hold – buy stock and keep. • Exercise and cover – buy stock but sell enough to cover costs. • Exercise and sell – buy stock sell all and keep the profit, minus the costs. This entails buying restricted stock units through a designated brokerage firm or through the company itself. The buyer must pay in full, with good funds, for all of the stock purchased and the payroll taxes due on the profit. Remember since the strike prices is below market value, the difference is treated like equity compensation, so payroll taxes must be paid by the buyer. Exercising options can be an important key to strategic wealth management.
stock options explained - what are employee stock options (eso)?
 
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📍Certified Broker📍 with Unlimited $10000 Practice Account! +💵 Get Top Trading Tutorials & Blog! 💰Try Now ➡ http://bit.ly/2X8FRdr THIS VIDEO IS NOT INVESTMENT ADVICE. General Risk Warning: The financial services provided by this website carry a high level of risk and can result in the loss of all your funds. You should never invest money that you cannot afford to lose Binary and Digital options are prohibited in EEA stock options explained - stock options explained. employee stock options explained. an introduction to stock options trading. fundamentals of call options and put options explained in academic context. options for stock market beginners! i’m ready to exercise my company stock options. this video covers key concepts such as vesting exercise methods option term impact of job termination and other life events and the wealth building potential of employee stock options. an easy explanation of stock options in 2 minutes. bill poulos presents: call options & put options explained in 8 minutes (options for beginners). we also needed some stock options for new key employees we were about to recruit. most startups in the us compensate their employees with a salary of course and with stock options. in employee stock options the option’s underlying asset is a company stock the parties to the options contract are an employer and employee and the option itself is part of a payment package. what does it mean when a private company offers you stock options as a part of your employee package? stock options explained in 2 minutes. another important point here is most stock options expire after 10 years or 1 to 3 months after the employee leaves the company. this is important to understand because if the company doesn't increase in value then those stock options are not really worth much. or you've joined a startup and were offered stock options as part of your compensation. stock options can be so boring to learn. don't forget to watch my previous video what are stock options? the stock market for beginners can be confusing and stock options are about the most confusing thing in the stock market. how to trade options: a beginners introduction to trading stock options by chartguys. then we'll explain basic options trading concepts by walking through each concept and explaining them intuitively... in this video i explain what options are by relating them to something everyone can understand. call options & put options are explained simply in this entertaining and informative 8 minute training video which uses 2 cartoon-based scenarios to help you learn how to trade call options and how to trade put options... hamid shojaee of axosoft explains how employee stock options work. stock options trading 101 [the ultimate beginner's guide]. todays video is about options for stock market beginners. so you've been rewarded for a job well done with some company stock options. employee stock options: core aspects to know.
What is STOCK OPTION EXPENSING? What does STOCK OPTION EXPENSING mean?
 
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What is STOCK OPTION EXPENSING? What does STOCK OPTION EXPENSING mean? STOCK OPTION EXPENSING meaning - STOCK OPTION EXPENSING definition - STOCK OPTION EXPENSING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Stock option expensing is a method of accounting for the value of share options, distributed as incentives to employees, within the profit and loss reporting of a listed business. On the income statement, balance sheet, and cash flow statement say that the loss from the exercise is accounted for by noting the difference between the market price (if one exists) of the shares and the cash received, the exercise price, for issuing those shares through the option. Opponents of considering options an expense say that the real loss- due to the difference between the exercise price and the market price of the shares- is already stated on the cash flow statement. They would also point out that a separate loss in earnings per share (due to the existence of more shares outstanding) is also recorded on the balance sheet by noting the dilution of shares outstanding. Simply, accounting for this on the income statement is believed to be redundant to them. Note: Currently, the future appreciation of all shares issued are not accounted for on the income statement but can be noted upon examination of the balance sheet and cash flow statement. The two methods to calculate the expense associated with stock options are the "intrinsic value" method and the "fair-value" method. Only the fair-value method is currently U.S. GAAP. The intrinsic value method, associated with Accounting Principles Board Opinion 25, calculates the intrinsic value as the difference between the market value of the stock and the exercise price of the option at the date the option is issued (the "grant date"). Since companies generally issue stock options with exercise prices which are equal to the market price, the expense under this method is generally zero. The fair-value method uses either the price on a market or calculates the value using a mathematical formula such as the Black-Scholes model, which requires various assumptions as inputs. This method is now required under accounting rules. In 2002, another method was suggested: expensing the options at the difference between the market price and the strike price when the options are exercised, and not expensing options which are not exercised, and reflecting the unexercised options as a liability on the balance sheet. This method, which defers the expense, was also requested by companies. A method to eventually reconcile the grant date fair-value estimates with the eventual exercise price was also proposed. Stock options under International Financial Reporting Standards are addressed by IFRS 2 Share-based Payments. For transactions with employees and others providing similar services, the entity is required to measure the fair value of the equity instruments granted at the grant date. In the absence of market prices, fair value is estimated using a valuation technique to estimate what the price of those equity instruments would have been on the measurement date in an arm's length transaction between knowledgeable, willing parties. The standard does not specify which particular model should be used.
Views: 269 The Audiopedia
Employee Stock Option (ESOP) Funding
 
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ESOP funding is a simple and convenient way for availing a short-term loan to exercise ESOPs. Check out this short video to understand the concept of ESOP funding and the ways for availing it.
Views: 405 ICICIdirect
What is ESOS || employees stock option scheme ||12th commerce
 
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#Employees#stockoption#scheme Hii Friends In this video i have discuss about E.S.O.S That is Employees stock option scheme ➡ agenda of today will discuss 1 ) what is E.S.O.S 2) guideline of SEBI of Employee This topic is related to every department like 12 commerce as well as BAF students Click on Below link for Related SP topic (https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLjz6cCZj9PcDiicWQHc-PneBGUf4h-Rkc) If you have any queries just add you comment ⬇ Definitely i will given reply to your queries as soon as possible Don't forget to subscribe my channel and like Thanks for watching videos 🙏
Views: 397 Gupta Ram
Vesting (Options)
 
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What does it mean to vest options? What is a vesting schedule, and what are the various concepts that control vesting and vesting speed? Why does vesting exist and what incentives does it provide?
Views: 23972 Quatere