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Stocks & Options Trading: The Best Tax Advice
 
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Free Guide - The 5 Tools I Use To Find Stocks To Trade: http://claytrader.com/lp/Free-Guide-Trading-Tools/?utm_source=social&utm_medium=youtube&utm_campaign=resource%20guide While I am not qualified or licensed to give tax advice when it comes to trading, I do have one thing to advise on in regards to the tax man. If you think I'm being overdramatic in this video, then I'd encourage you to listen to a past podcast episode where the tax man spanked this trader real good. Podcast: http://claytrader.com/podcast/episode008/ The Stock Trading Reality Podcast - http://claytrader.com/podcast/ Join My Private Trading Team - http://claytrader.com/innercircle/ Learn to Use Charts - http://claytrader.com/training/ ClayTrader.com and its employees are not a Registered Investment Advisor, Broker Dealer or a member of any association for other research providers in any jurisdiction whatsoever and we are not qualified to give financial advice. Investing/trading in securities is highly speculative and carries an extremely high degree of risk.
Views: 11362 ClayTrader
Employee Stock Options: Taxes
 
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Understand the tax 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. Featuring animated examples, this video covers how taxes are calculated for nonqualified stock options (NQSOs), what types of taxes apply to NQSOs, how withholding works, and capital gains taxes at sale.
Views: 3902 myStockOptions
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: 14446 Quatere
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: 1147 Nelson Roberts
Tax Treatment of Options Transactions
 
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Answers to the FAQs about tax reporting of options trades.
NSO vs. ISO Stock options - Which stock option plan is best?
 
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***Subscribe*** 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. Julie Merrill is a CPA and consultant to startup companies. She has been working in the startup community on and off since 2002. See more Social Media for Julie Merrill: Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/juliemerrillcpa/ Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/JulieMerrillCPA Website: http://www.juliemerrillcpa.com Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/juliemerrillcpa/ Snapchat: juliemerrillcpa Terms of Use: http://bit.ly/2eqR84I Disclaimer: This video and any materials referenced or provided by Julie Merrill are in no way meant to be legal or tax advice.
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: 2347 myStockOptions
Taxation of Stock Options for Employees in Canada
 
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Are you a Canadian employee interested in buying shares within your company? If yes, this video will explain the various stock options that are available to you. 0:35 – 1. What is a stock option? 0:54 – 2. CCPCs (Canadian Controlled Private Corporations) 3:03 – 3. Public Companies Visit our website for more information and tax-related advice: http://madanca.com Follow us on social media Twitter: https://twitter.com/Madan_CA Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MadanCharter... Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/madanaccoun... Google+: https://plus.google.com/1085518694535... 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) 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. All figures and dollar amounts are used for example purposes only. 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. Music: Perspectives by Incompetech Animation: Created with GoAnimate
Views: 3342 Allan Madan
Tax Basics for Stock Market Investors!
 
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This video today is about tax basics for stock market investors. Taxes for beginners can be hard to understand but today this tax video should be helpful to any new stock market investor. Taxes explained and stocks go together and now you should know tax basics. Taxes on stocks can either work to your advantage or not. My favorite book on Investing http://amzn.to/2xpcpWs My second Favorite book on Investing http://amzn.to/2cQqPDD My favorite book on business http://amzn.to/2cfY71k My favorite Personal Finance http://amzn.to/2ckIqUE My favorite movie about the stock market http://amzn.to/2cQLLx1 My second favorite movie about the stock market http://amzn.to/2cGyxhL My favorite movie about business http://amzn.to/2cGzLcI Awesome Camera I use http://amzn.to/2cGznuW Professional Microphone I use http://amzn.to/2d5eLh5 Nice affordable Tripod I use http://amzn.to/2cfXPaD Bright lighting set I use http://amzn.to/2cQMw9B Laptop I use to Edit http://amzn.to/2d5dJ4U Camera I use for professional business photography http://amzn.to/2ckGLP6 Drone I use for my Business http://amzn.to/2ctNlAw
Views: 69978 Financial Education
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
Insider’s Guide to Options Trading Taxes Part 1 - Show #38
 
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http://optionalpha.com/show38 - For years, I’ve had members ask me about options trading taxes, ways to reduce your taxes, the best legal structures, international trading taxes and hundreds of other questions on the subject. Recently I decided to survey just our PRO and ELITE members to find out what questions they wanted specifically answered when it came to trading taxes. What were the hot-button issues they had and subsequently never found an answer to? After hundreds of responses I compiled a long list of questions I would get answered for you… Today we’re releasing Part 1 of a three-part series all about options trading taxes. And to help facilitate the discussion we’ve invited CPA Brandon Hall on the show who specializes in securities taxation to get professional answers. Once we are done with this mini-series we’ll also be compiling and releasing a guide on trading taxes to our members. Plus, if you have any follow-up questions you’d like Brandon to answer or be included in our next show, please add them to the comment section below. ================== Listen to our #1 rated investing podcast on iTunes: http://optionalpha.com/podcast ================== Download your free copy of the "The Ultimate Options Strategy Guide" including the top 18 strategies we use each month to generate consistent income: http://optionalpha.com/ebook ================== Grab your free "7-Step Entry Checklist" PDF download today. Our step-by-step guide of the top things you need to check before making your next option trade: http://optionalpha.com/7steps ================== Have more questions? We've put together more than 114+ Questions and detailed Answers taken from our community over the last 8 years into 1 huge "Answer Vault". Download your copy here: http://optionalpha.com/answers ================== Just getting started or new to options trading? You'll love our free membership with hours of video training and courses. Grab your spot here: http://optionalpha.com/free-membership ================== Register for one of our 5-star reviewed webinars where we take you through actionable trading strategies and real-time examples: http://optionalpha.com/webinars ================== - Kirk & The Option Alpha Team
Views: 1179 Option Alpha
The budget and tax treatments of stock options
 
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Mackenzie tax vp Carol Bezaire on the budget?s changes to tax treatment of stock options
Views: 6 National Post
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: 16164 Devpost
Incentive Stock Options (ISOs): Taxes
 
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Understand the tax fundamentals of incentive stock options (ISOs) to make the most of these grants, explained in this video with the editor-in-chief of http://www.myStockOptions.com. Featuring animated examples, this video covers the alternative minimum tax (AMT), the special tax treatment for ISOs that can result in all long-term capital gains income and no ordinary income on your tax return, what’s needed to get it, what happens when the ISO shares are not held long enough to receive this beneficial tax result, and other key facts to know about ISOs.
Views: 2353 myStockOptions
Taxation of Employee Stock Options
 
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A brief description of the taxation of Employee stock options here in Canada.
Views: 651 Peter Russell, CA
Personal Finance, ISO Options, AMT Taxes, Startup Equity
 
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I wanted to talk about taxes, all of our favorite topic! Ok, not really. But ISO Options and AMT Taxes might affect you if you happen to work for a start-up like I do. This could be really important to your personal finances, especially the alternative minimum tax part. Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/zrokids/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/zro_kids/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/DanielHurlbert Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/danielhurlbert
Views: 700 Normal Guy Supercar
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: 15167 Quatere
How to Expense Stock Options Under ASC 718
 
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So you’ve issued stock options and now it’s time to record the expense. If this is your first time dealing with ASC 718 and expensing stock options, then you are likely a bit confused by all the jargon. I want to help fix that! By the time you get to the end of this video, my goal is to have you conversationally competent around stock option expensing.
Views: 861 Capshare
Determining Basis in Employee Stock Options
 
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A stock option is a contract issued by an employer to an employee to purchase a set amount of shares of company stock at a fixed price for a limited period of time. There are two broad classifications of stock options issued: non-qualified stock options (NQO) and incentive stock options (ISO). Rules for determining basis in employee stock options are discussed in this lecture video. Topics Covered * Identification of the different types of employee stock options * Qualifying and disqualifying dispositions of employee stock options and ESPPs * Calculating basis in stock acquired through employee stock purchase plans * Compensation rules relating to ESPPs and NQOs * Restricted stock, including RSUs and RSAs * Benefits and procedures for making a Section 83(b) election You can purchase the manual for this course for $0.99 at http://pnwtaxschool.com/oc-catalog/all/section-1083?keywords=basis Pacific Northwest Tax School is approved by the following organizations as a provider of continuing education: * The IRS * NASBA QAS (NASBA Sponsor #109290), * Oregon Tax Board, * The Texas State Board of Public Accountancy (Texas Sponsor #009794) * The New York State Board for Public Accountancy (Sponsor License #002479) You can receive 3 hours of CE by enrolling in this course at http://pnwtaxschool.com/oc-catalog/all/section-969?keywords=basis. The cost of the course is $50. Terms of use Pacific Northwest Tax School's course materials and teaching techniques are valuable proprietary information of Pacific Northwest Tax School, and all such information is subject to copyright, including written, recorded, internet based as well as all other electronic media. Each Student agrees that she/he will use the information only for purposes of education and training; and as a condition of enrollment, that they will not disseminate the information to any third party and will treat the materials as confidential information of Pacific Northwest Tax School. As a condition of enrollment, Students pledge not use any information in any competitive fashion, including to create or derive competitive materials. Students further agree that any breach of these terms and conditions shall cause the school irreparable harm, entitling Pacific Northwest Tax School to injunctive relief, as well as any other remedy that may be available at law or equity. Students shall have twelve months from date of enrollment in any continuing education course, to successfully complete the course and receive their Certificate of Completion.
Stock Options & Taxes 1B -- RSUs
 
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One of a series of 4 videos on different types of employee stock options and the tax facts. This clip is about Restricted Stock Units (RSUs).
Views: 2827 Philip Fiegler
Stock Options & Taxes 1A:  Non-Qualified Options
 
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One of a series of 4 videos about employee stock options. This video covers non-qualified or non statutory options and the tax ramifications.
Views: 2115 Philip Fiegler
Tax Deduction Tips : Stock Options Tax Tips
 
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Got stock options? It can be tricky to file them in your tax return. Get tips for doing so in this free video clip about tax deductible items. Expert: Tom Choisnet Bio: Tom Choisnet has been in self-employed tax practice for over 40 years, and he has been an enrolled agent since 1968. He has prepared over 35000 tax returns. Filmmaker: Nili Nathan
Views: 1549 expertvillage
Employee Stock Options Tax Reporting -- Introduction
 
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A brief introduction to a series of 4 videos which will explain 4 types of employee stock options and the related information for understanding tax reporting.
Views: 1724 Philip Fiegler
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: 3119 Allan Madan
Employee Stock Options Explained
 
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Hamid Shojaee of Axosoft explains how employee stock options work. Learn more about Axosoft: http://www.axosoft.com
Views: 41233 Axosoft
Stock Options & Taxes 1D -- Incentive Stock Options (ISOs)
 
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One of a series of 4 videos about employee stock options. Learn the tax ramifications and things to watch out for with respect to Incentive Stock Options, ISOs.
Views: 2318 Philip Fiegler
Taxation of Stock Options for Employees in Canada
 
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GTA Accounting Professional Corporation is a chartered professional accounting firm Toronto specializing in a wide range of services including but not limited to corporate tax returns, financial statements, tax auditing, international and real estate tax and advisory services. 304-3410 Sheppard Ave East Toronto, Ontario, M1T 3K4 https://gtaaccounting.ca/ +1 (416) 900 3826 +1 (800) 993 0633 [email protected]
Views: 50 GTA Accounting
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: 2699 SuperfastCPA
How to Calculate Turnover in Stock market | Find out your Turnover | When audit is needed
 
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Hello friends hum log aj bat ker ne wale hai stock market ke ander hum turnover kese count ker te hai or kab humko tax audit Kab Ker na pad ta hi is video ko hum log detail me samajh ne wale hai Taxation in stock market Link https://youtu.be/hcYDeXEW6eY
Views: 9458 Fin Baba
Ep 145: Tax Basics and Tips for Stock Market Traders & Investors
 
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Ep 145: Tax Basics and Tips for Stock Market Traders & Investors ★ SUMMARY ★ Coming Soon Posted at: http://tradersfly.com/2017/07/ep-145-tax-basics/ ★ REGISTER FOR A FREE LIVE CLASS ★ http://bit.ly/marketevents ★ GETTING STARTED RESOURCE FOR TRADERS ★ http://bit.ly/startstocksnow * Please note: some of the items listed below could and may be affiliate links ** * Trading Software / Tools * Scottrade: http://bit.ly/getscott SureTrader http://bit.ly/getsuretrader TC2000: http://bit.ly/gettc2000 TradeKing: http://bit.ly/gettradeking TradeStation: http://bit.ly/getstation ★ SHARE THIS VIDEO ★ https://youtu.be/TGMS_UbQbhs ★ SUBSCRIBE TO MY YOUTUBE: ★ http://bit.ly/addtradersfly ★ ABOUT TRADERSFLY ★ TradersFly is a place where I enjoy sharing my knowledge and experience about the stock market, trading, and investing. Stock trading can be a brutal industry especially if you are new. Watch my free educational training videos to avoid making large mistakes and to just continue to get better. Stock trading and investing is a long journey - it doesn't happen overnight. If you are interested to share some insight or contribute to the community we'd love to have you subscribe and join us! FREE 15 DAY TRIAL TO THE CRITICAL CHARTS - http://bit.ly/charts15 GET THE NEWSLETTER - http://bit.ly/stocknewsletter STOCK TRADING COURSES: - http://tradersfly.com/courses/ STOCK TRADING BOOKS: - http://tradersfly.com/books/ WEBSITES: - http://rise2learn.com - http://criticalcharts.com - http://tradersfly.com - http://backstageincome.com - http://sashaevdakov.com SOCIAL MEDIA: - http://twitter.com/criticalcharts/ - http://facebook.com/criticalcharts/ MY YOUTUBE CHANNELS: - TradersFly: http://bit.ly/tradersfly - BackstageIncome: http://bit.ly/backstageincome
The Basics Of Non-qualified Stock Options And Tax Repercussions
 
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This one minute video with Certified Equity Professional Theresa Oatman gives a brief synopsis of non-qualified stock options and what happens when they are exercised. The do work differently than incentive stock options and qualified stock options so learning the difference can save you a headache and help you make the right decision.
Views: 7151 Gloopt
When Should I Exercise my Stock Options?
 
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Methods used to determine when to exercise stock options
Views: 2209 Dan Langworthy
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: 1234 The Audiopedia
Tax Information for Stock Market Investors | Stocks, Options, and Dividends
 
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Tax Information for Stock Market Investors | Stocks, Options, and Dividends In this video, I will provide the tax information and how you get more knowledges about taxes. I made the video on several parts and the first part is about stock taxes and the rules about it. One of the other parts include option taxes and I explain as well that information. Lastly, the last thing is about dividend taxes and even though it might seem simple, it becomes a little complicated. The video Is about taxes for investors and I explained some confusion they might had. Basically, the video is about tax basics and some of the advantages. Taxes on stock were explained regarding the long and short term investments. You can start managing individually the stocks and taxes and make strategic moves. In addition, taxes on option work very much the same way. For example with taxes and option you can make the same transactions and get the same result. Now for taxes on dividend is a little bit different. The reason is that taxes and dividends play different since dividends are paid on certain dates. So, I ended up covering most of the tax basic for stock market investors and how you can maximize your profits. I also gave several examples regarding short term capital gain. Also, I provided some examples on long term capital gain. I also covered the obscure topic of qualified dividend and what makes you qualify for that. Rules are important. That is one of the reason why I gave the wash sale rule since the IRS implemented that rule to avoid tax holes. At the end of the video, I gave several tax tips for individual investors about the stocks, options and dividends. I also mentioned several tax deferred plans and programs you might get some tax breaks. Make sure that you shares this video Tax information for stock market investors if you found it helpful, I’d appreciate it. The link to obtain the IRS tax guide is https://www.irs.gov/pub/irs-pdf/p17.pdf Remember, you can subscribe to the Financial information channel regarding the stock market, personal finance and how to make money online. SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/FinancialinfoYT Robinhood APP FREE Stock Trading►http://bit.ly/FinancialRobinhood TOP 3 Investing Books: ►#1 http://amzn.to/2qLWwa5 ►#2 http://amzn.to/2raYxfU ►#3 http://amzn.to/2raZMfh Financial Information on Social Media: FACEBOOK ➡️ https://www.facebook.com/fin.information/ INSTAGRAM ➡️ https://www.instagram.com/fin_information/?hl=en TWITTER ➡️ https://twitter.com/Fin_information WEBSITE ➡️ https://fininformation.com/ ---------Equipment Used To Shoot This Video ------- Camera ➡️ http://amzn.to/2pjTJQO Lens ➡️ http://amzn.to/2nZevVt Tripod ➡️ http://amzn.to/2pjOgtt Tripod Head ➡️ http://amzn.to/2nZuovp Microphone ➡️ http://amzn.to/2ooQQRB Lighting ➡️ http://amzn.to/2nwHRhX DISCLAIMER: This video and description contains affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, I’ll receive a small commission. This helps support the channel and allows us to continue to make videos like this. Thank you for the support! DISCLAIMER: I do not provide personal investment advice and I am not a qualified licensed investment advisor. All information found here, including any ideas, opinions, views, predictions, forecasts, commentaries, suggestions, or stock picks, expressed or implied herein, are for informational, entertainment or educational purposes only and should not be construed as personal investment advice. While the information provided is believed to be accurate, it may include errors or inaccuracies. I will not and cannot be held liable for any actions you take as a result of anything you read and/or view here.
Views: 2778 Financial Information
Restricted Stock & RSUs: Taxes and Key Decisions
 
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Learn from the editor-in-chief of myStockOptions.com (http://www.mystockoptions.com) the different taxes that apply at vesting, withholding rules, taxes at sale, and mistakes to avoid. Understanding the taxes is critical to maximizing the value of your restricted stock, restricted stock units (RSUs), and performance shares and avoiding IRS ire. Plus, the video covers the key decisions you need to make about restricted stock, including withholding methods and whether to hold or sell the stock at vesting. For information on licensing and/or customizing this video, contact [email protected] The Tax Cuts & Jobs Act, effective at the beginning of 2018, modifies the tax rates for federal withholding discussed in this video. They are now 22% for supplemental wage income, such as that from restricted stock & RSU vesting, and 37% for amounts over $1 million per year. An update version of this video without specific mention of rates appears at https://youtu.be/an_2-t5gBRU.
Views: 14985 myStockOptions
Taxation of Employee Stock Options Part 2
 
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A brief example of how to calculate the taxable conponents of Employee Stock Options in Canada.
Views: 603 Peter Russell, CA
When to Cash Out on RSUs
 
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Stock Options and RSUs are part of some compensation plans as an incentive to help the company succeed. As these asset vehicles vests, the amount of stock you hold in your company grows. There are real money assets and should be treated as part of your total portfolio. Most would agree that you should have less than 10% of your total invest-able portfolio in one single company. If you let the assets vest over time, this may grow over sized and is generally a good idea to reduce the exposure and invest in other areas with the cash generated. Audible Free Audiobook Trial: http://www.audibletrial.com/BeatTheBush GameFly: http://www.gameflyoffer.com/beatthebush Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/BeatTheBush My Equipment: Peas in a Pod: http://amzn.to/1o0O9SX Canon 5D3: http://amzn.to/2e8cwuV Canon 24-70mm Lens: http://amzn.to/2du7A5D Audio-Technica DSLR Mic: http://amzn.to/2eBuPXp Semi-Portable: Canon G7x Mark II Creator Kit: http://amzn.to/2nKdkNU Portable: GoPro Hero Camera: http://amzn.to/2er4H3S GoPro Stabilizer from Feiyu Tech: http://amzn.to/2gaW3ci ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ My Channels: https://www.youtube.com/BeatTheBush https://www.youtube.com/BeatTheBushDIY
Views: 6647 BeatTheBush
What are the tax differences between stock and stock options?
 
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What are the tax differences between stock and stock options? Brought to you by: Rick Citron, Citron & Deutsch When you first form a corporation, the founders buy stock at a very low price. At some point in the future when you start adding on people, they can pay that same low price for the stock because that's the value of the stock. When you first have an outside investor come in, to purchase stock at a higher value, you reset the value of the company at that time. Your new people who you give stock to have to look at the valuation to see how much they're going to have to pay for that stock. Often they don't want to pay that amount for the stock. So, instead you give them stock options to get that stock. In either case, you would have vesting for them over time based upon accomplishments, timelines and milestones. The tax differences between owning stock at the beginning and having stock options that you exercise later on are very significant. If you want to hold your stock after you've exercised your options and received it, for 12 months, you don't get capital gains tax treatment. That tax treatment means you pay about half the amount in taxes. There are ways to work through these issues that you need to think through, every time you have a new shareholder come in who's getting stock for work that he does. You have to be very thoughtful about it because the tax consequences can be very significant. Tax Differences
Views: 313 CitronandDeutsch
How to Calculate Income Tax on Stock Market Earning ? (Hindi)
 
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How to Calculate Income Tax on Stock Market Earning ? is the most confusing topic for the taxpayers. Some of the income tax rules are not clear especially treatment of capital gains a non-speculative business income in case of frequent delivery based buying and selling. In layman terms, the stock market earning can be divided into 2 parts i.e. delivery and non-delivery based trading. The non-delivery based trading comprises trading in Intraday, Futures & Options, BTST, and STBT. In delivery based trading there are 2 types of tax i.e. long term capital gain tax and short term capital gain tax. The non-delivery based trading is of two types i.e. speculative business income and non-speculative business income. The speculative business income is basically from Intraday trading. It is taxed as per your tax slab. Non-Speculative business income consists of Futures and options, BTST and STBT. It is imp to calculate the turnover to decide the audit requirement. The investors i.e. in case of delivery based buying and selling, the gain is treated as capital gains and you need to file ITR-2. In case of non-delivery based buying and selling, the gains/profit are treated as business income. You need to file ITR-3. If you liked this video, You can "Subscribe" to my YouTube Channel. The link is as follows https://goo.gl/nsh0Oh By subscribing, You can daily watch a new Educational and Informative video in your own Hindi language. For more such interesting and informative content, join me at: Website: http://www.nitinbhatia.in/ T: http://twitter.com/nitinbhatia121 G+: https://plus.google.com/+NitinBhatia #NitinBhatia
Views: 39243 Nitin Bhatia
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: 141 WallStreetMojo
Income tax implications for stock market traders, futures and options
 
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Few get in to stock market trading, margin money, futures and options without knowing the impact of those on income tax. A simple effort to explain the same
Views: 450 Shivakumara Swamy
[Hindi] Income tax rules for stock market -  How to save money and carry forward losses.
 
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Hello Friends , in this video i talk about income tax rules related to different segments of Market , and how to calculate taxes that we need to pay. Minor Edit - Short term capital loss can be carried forward as well Join us on telegram channel : https://t.me/jaanoaurseekho Join us on telegram intraday group : https://t.me/joinchat/EQt09UGy4p7yO7J9rrqYAA Join us on whatsapp : 9838479931 Open best Trading and Demat account -Lowest Brokerage Zerodha or Upstox Trading account (Flat 20rs Brokerage) with us and enjoy Multiple benefits worth 10000 rupees Free !! 1:Free Live Intraday market Calls for educational Purpose . 2:Intraday Training Webinar on Selecting Stocks for intraday. 3:Access to Screener to select stocks for intraday for 6 months 4:Zerodha Pi Stock selection Alert Codes(For Zerodha accounts). UPSTOX :Click below link to open account and get benefits. Remember use link below only! To open , click https://upstox.com/open-demat-account/?f=dlmk Zerodha: Click below link to open account and get benefits. Remember use link below only! To open, click https://zerodha.com/open-account?c=ZMPXXL Website : www.jaanoaurseekho.com Training: https://jaanoaurseekho.com/stock-market-training Screener: https://jaanoaurseekho.com/intraday-realtime-stock-screener/ Full Video on how to open Zerodha account instantly - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l2RbKniOQBg Full Video on how to open upstox account instantly - https://youtu.be/s6Mqd5yPOJs
Views: 65459 Jaano Aur Seekho
Income Tax for Futures, Stocks, Options & Futures Traders...Did you know this?
 
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View Our Track Record: http://www.scribd.com/schooloftrade01 PLEASE SUBSCRIBE TO THIS CHANNEL, RATE & COMMENT ON THIS VIDEO! JOIN US TOMORROW IN OUR LIVE TRADE ROOM, OPENS @ 245AM (EST), HERES HOW: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=c1oFPBeIFfA
Views: 1907 Joseph James
Incentive Stock Options And How They Affect Your Tax Obligations
 
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This one minute video by Theresa Oatman provides the basics on what employees and employers need to know about a common benefit, incentive stock options. This benefit can affect your taxes differently depending on when you cash in the shares. If the shares are held at least two years from the day they are granted, there are no income tax consequences for the employee. The game changes if the shares are cashed in sooner. In this case, the gain is taxed as regular income on their yearly W2 form.
Views: 163484 Gloopt
Stock Options & Taxes 1C - Employee Stock Purchase Plans (ESPP)
 
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One of a series of 4 videos about employee stock options. Learn about Employee Stock Purchase Plans and what you need to know for tax purposes.
Views: 2110 Philip Fiegler
Restricted Stock Units (RSUs)
 
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http://www.nelsonroberts.com/ Subscribe for more: http://bit.ly/2wWJaqc If you’re compensated in company stock, the alphabet soup of ISOs, NQSOs, RSUs, ESPP can be confusing to say the least. Today, I’m going to cover Restricted Stock Units or RSUs which have become a common way for established companies to compensate their employees, however, many people don’t understand the tax implications and risks associated. RSUs, also called Stock Awards, tie a component of employee compensation to the success of the stock. They are subject to a vesting schedule which provides an incentive for an employee to stay with the company as unvested shares are forfeited at the termination of employment. For example, Lindsey is granted 400 RSUs with an annual vesting schedule of 25% of the grant. At the end of the first year, she receives 100 shares, or one quarter of the shares granted. An additional 100 shares vest each year thereafter. If she were to leave the company any unvested shares would be forfeited. At the time of vesting, the RSU shares become common shares and are transferred to Lindsey. The market value of those RSU shares is taxed to her just like ordinary income. The company will often withhold a portion of the vested RSUs to pay the tax liability based on her withholding rates. If she holds the shares, her tax basis will be the prevailing market value per share at the date of vesting. Once sold, the proceeds will be subject to capital gains holding period and tax rates. Many people don’t understand that the decision to hold on to RSUs after vesting is the equivalent of a decision to purchase stock in the company at the current price. For Lindsey, the exposure to her company in the form of both employment and future RSU vesting may be sufficient for her financial objectives and diversification may be prudent. I encourage you to consult a financial advisor about your individual situation. Nameless Warning - You're Worth It: http://youtu.be/dtHli5Y2E14
Views: 15584 Nelson Roberts
A Video on How Not to Screw Up Your RSU's
 
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You're feeling pretty confident these days. First, you're doing awesome work at a great company, and second, your restricted stock units (RSUs) have vested. Now for the big question: When do you cash your shares out? If you're like most RSU recipients, you plan to hold on to your shares for a year before selling. That way, you'll avoid the very high tax rate on short-term capital gains, and pay the lower, long-term capital gains rate, right? Actually that's not how RSUs work. Amazingly, their tax treatment is something that few people in the tech industry understand. Your taxes are calculated and withheld by your company as soon as your units vest. And that tax cut is painful, by the way: Depending on where you live, the IRS and your state of residence could end up taking nearly 50% of your stocks value. So to be clear, there is no reason to wait a year before dipping into your vested stock. In fact, if you wait a year to sell your stock, and the stock price falls during that time, you'll feel foolish because you'll have paid taxes on the higher, original amount. The bottom line: You might as well go ahead and do whatever you're going to do with your vested stock. And for a lot of you, there are two choices: 1. Sell shares immediately; start living a little larger. 2. Keep shares and let them appreciate so you can one day live much, much larger. But allow me to suggest something crazy: Use your stock proceeds to create an actual, grown-up investment portfolio—one that contains a blend of different investments rather than just the stock of your company. Building diversified investment portfolios is standard practice among people who have money they don't want to lose. I could explain the academic theory about why diversification is the best way to balance risk and reward, but in the end, the logic is pretty simple: Don't keep all your eggs in one basket. And when you own nothing but company stock that is exactly what you're doing. I know what you're thinking—that this is loser talk. Your company's stock is only going to go up, and never down, right? And every share you keep is going to make you that much richer. There's one problem though: Even tech companies have long periods of flat or falling stock prices. And yes, they go bust, a la Pets.com, Webvan and Covad. I know, I know, your company is different. But when you limit your investments to the stock of any one company, that's really risky behavior. If your company runs into trouble, not only will your stock crater, but you might be out of a job as well. When your wealth is all in the form of your company's stock, you're not just putting all your eggs in one basket, you're living in that basket too. So consider this: You already have a good amount of wealth through your RSUs, and you're probably going to receive a lot more units over the years. You are already successful, and you will continue to be more and more successful. Now it's time to start protecting your wealth by creating a real, well-rounded investment portfolio. By all means buy yourself some nice things. And keep a bunch of your company stock so you can live the good life one day. But in the meantime, sit down with a financial advisor and talk about taking part of your stock and building a real investment portfolio. If you'd like to talk about RSUs, taxes or investing, don't hesitate to get in touch. Bijan Golkar is a Certified Financial Planner™ and licensed tax preparer with FPC Investment Advisory Inc. in the San Francisco Bay Area.
Deferred Taxes and Stock Options
 
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Training on Deferred Taxes and Stock Options by Vamsidhar Ambatipudi
Taxes and Trading - tastytrade Talks Taxes For Traders
 
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How do I qualify and opt to elect trader status? How Do I Write Off My Losses? What is the biggest change in tax laws that traders should be worried about in 2013? We answer all these questions and more in our Taxes and Trading segment with Mike Atias on tastytrade.com!
Views: 19859 tastytrade

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