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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Total number of shares outstanding at time of adoption of plan of liquidation

Instructions and Help about Total number of shares outstanding at time of adoption of plan of liquidation

Talking about corporate stocks this time we've talked already about them a little bit we talked about how people would set up a corporation and then divide it up into shares and and then the company grows and more shares are issued and some people sell their shares it's a it's a way of creating an organization that that worked we talked about the first real corporation with traded shares that was the Dutch East India Company in the early well 1602 it was an idea that took hold and became a scheme for organisation of business and has become extremely important around the world I actually had my own personal experience I've created two corporations in my life first time it was one of my students here at Yale Alan Weis actually he was not an undergraduate he would say getting an MBA from the School of Management but he came to me after he graduated and said I'd see that you create home price indexes I'd like to start a company and sell them okay and so he wanted me to advise the company and then we decided to make it a corporation and we called it we brought in my colleague chip case who's at Wellesley College and it was called Case Shiller Weiss incorporated and we brought on a fourth a real businessman so but he said it would be ridiculous to have four names on the company so he generously allowed his name his check long field but then we set up the company I remember saying you know I'm not going to be that involved I'll be somewhat involved but I'm not going to I'm going to keep teaching at Yale and you know I can't do more than a day a week at most or less than that so we had to decide how many shares we got all right the only guy who gave it money was the businessman so he actually that's how you do it I put money into the country the rest of us just agreed to put it in time so it question is how do we divide up the company who gets how many shares the businessman put in money I'm putting in time how do we how do we do that and I know I'm not going to put in as much time as Alan Weiss who's actually running the company but you know what we did we just divided it four ways and we set it up and it's not a big company but I'm saying it's my own personal experience having done this we sold that was 1991 we sold it in 2022 to Vice Irv Inc and at that time we had 12 employees never got that big but then later on S&P bought the indexes and we have the home price index is called the S&P case-shiller index --is which now they're quoted a lot thought it was a success it.

FAQ

Is there a way to find the number of total (outstanding + private) shares of a public company?
I’m not sure how this works outside of the US, but for publicly-traded companies in the US, the number of shares outstanding will appear on the stockholders• equity section of balance sheet on their 10-K or 10-Q filings with the SEC.All of these shares are held by the general public, institutional investors, officers and directors of the company. Once a company becomes public, there are no more ‘privately• held shares.
Mathematical Puzzles: What is + + = 30 using 1,3,5,7,9,11,13,15?
My question had been merged with another one and as a result, I have added the previous answer to the present one. Hopefully this provides a clearer explanation. Just using the numbers given there, it's not possible, because odd + odd = even, even + odd = odd. 30 is an even number, the answer of 3 odd numbers must be odd, it's a contradiction. If what people say is true, then the question is wrongly phrased its any number of operations within those three brackets must lead to 30. Then it becomes a lot easier. Such as 15 + 7 + (7 + 1). That would give 30. But it assumes something that the question does not state explicitly and cannot be done that way. I still stick to my first point, it can't be done within the realm of math and just using three numbers, if not, then the latter is a way to solve it.EDIT:   This question has come up many times, Any odd number can be expressed as the following, Let [math]n, m, p[/math] be an odd number, [math] n = 1 (mod[/math] [math]2), m = 1 (mod[/math] [math]2), p = 1 (mod[/math] [math]2)[/math][math]n+m+p = 1 + 1 + 1 (mod[/math] [math]2)[/math]Let's call [math]n+m+p[/math] as [math]x[/math][math]= x = 3 (mod[/math] [math]2)[/math]Numbers in modulo n can be added, I'll write a small proof for it below, [math]a = b (mod[/math] [math]n), c = d (mod[/math] [math]n)[/math][math]a+c = b+d (mod[/math] [math]n)[/math]We can rewrite [math]b[/math] and [math]d[/math] in the following way, [math]n | (b - a) = b-a = n*p[/math] (for some integer p) [math]b = a + np[/math][math]b = a + np, d = c + nq[/math][math]b + d = a + np + c + nq[/math][math]b+d = a + c + n(p + q)[/math]Now we have shown that our result is true, moving forward, [math]3 = 1 (mod[/math] [math]2)[/math][math]x = 1 (mod[/math] [math]2)[/math]Therefore the sum of three odd numbers can never be even. It will always be congruent to 1 in mod 2.(This was what I wrote for a merged answer).Modular arithmetic  - Link on modular arithmetic, the basic operations. Modular multiplicative inverse - The multiplicative inverse in modular operations.Congruence relationFermat's little theorem Modular exponentiation - As title suggests.Good luck!
When companies issue RSUs to their employees, does the total number of outstanding shares increase, thereby diluting the value of existing shares?
First lets speak about Restricted stock units (RSU). The have nothing to do with dilution, but are restrictions placed on stocks when awarded to employees. A restricted stock unit (RSU) is compensation issued by an employer to an employee in the form of company stock. Restricted stock units are issued to an employee through a vesting plan and distribution schedule after achieving required performance milestones or upon remaining with their employer for a particular length of time. RSUs give an employee interest in company stock but they have no tangible value UNTIL vesting is complete. The restricted stock units are assigned a fair market value when they vest. Upon vesting, they are considered income, and a portion of the shares is withheld to pay income taxes. The employee receives the remaining shares and can sell them at his or her discretion.Stock dilution occurs when new shares are issued, also known as equity dilution, is the decrease in existing shareholders• ownership of a company as a result of the company issuing new equity. New equity increases the total shares outstanding which has a dilutive effect on the ownership percentage of existing shareholders. Value dilution describes the reduction in the current price of a stock due to the increase in the number of shares. This increase in the number of shares outstanding can result from a primary market offering (including an initial public offering), employees exercising stock options, or by issuance or conversion of convertible bonds, preferred shares or warrants into stock. This dilution can shift fundamental positions of the stock such as ownership percentage, voting control, earnings per share, and the value of individual shares.Stock dilution usually occurs several different ways. Options and warrants, and also a scam known as share dilution. This happens when a company, typically traded in unregulated markets such as the OTC Bulletin Board and the Pink Sheets, repeatedly issues a massive number of shares into the market (using follow-on offerings) for no particular reason, considerably devaluing share prices until they become almost worthless, causing huge losses to shareholders.Then, after share prices are at or near the minimum price a stock can trade and the share float has increased to an unsustainable level, those fraudulent companies tend to reverse split and continue repeating the same scheme.
How do I calculate the total number of months I need to settle my credit card total outstanding?
Go online and google "loan calculator"Most allow you to input your variables and solve for term.
Is it ethical for a startup CEO to create a capitalization structure that has an unusually large number of outstanding shares, but then refuse to disclose a total share count when recruiting employees and advisors?
If two consenting adults agree to it, I wouldn't say it's unethical as such.  But it sounds shifty.There are reasons why management may not wish to divulge the complete ownership structure to all the employees - who is getting how much, who all the investors are, the latest fundraising successes and failures.  But they should be able to say in a general sense that they have roughly x million shares outstanding, an employee option pool of y million shares, and you are getting z.Despite these disclosures, employees do pay too much attention to the sheer number of option shares, perhaps too much to their percentage, and precious little attention to the actual value of the underlying stock, and the various terms in the option plan.  Even if the CEO told employees, most are far more excited by receiving 20,000 options than 3,000 options.  That is in part a signaling process, because there is an (outdated perhaps) standard trajectory of share prices between founding the company and the eventual buy-out or IPO.  Regarding what is inordinate, it is typical that a company has 5 or 6 million shares issued at start, maybe 10 million after some employee grants and investors.
Are the shares issued to the promoters at the time of incorporation of the company considered as outstanding shares?
Outstanding shares refer to the number of shares actually issued by a company. It represents all floating shares as well as restricted shares. Floating shares are those shares that can be freely bought and sold by public investors. Its quantity may change depending on buyback offers by company as well as issuing of new shares from authorized shares from within its treasury.On the other hand, restricted shares are shares that require special permission from stock exchange before being transacted.For example, a company XYZ has 1000 authorized shares. If it offers 300 shares in an IPO issue, gave 150 shares to executives & retained 550 in the treasury. Here, number of outstanding shares would be 450 shares (300 floating shares + 150 restricted shares).In your case, Authorized shares = 100 millionPromoters stake = 20 million (Restricted Shares)Public stake = 1 million (Floating Shares)Total Outstanding shares = (20 + 1) = 21 million.Source: 10 Surprising Ways To Control IPO Share Price Volatility | GetUpWise
How many options (% of total outstanding) should a Product Manager at a 15-person startup with $30M in series C funding expect to get?
Wow, 15 people and you are the 15th? To be honest, you would be lucky to get any stock- but if you do get stock it would probably be under 10 basis points or less than 1/10th of 1% of the shares outstanding.You might get close to nothing at all. Think about it this way. With the $30M raised, they have a valuation of at least $60M, maybe $80M- so assuming the lower number the book value of your 1/10th of your 1% is worth $60,000 if the company meets its growth targets. If you are getting paid $300,000 a year or some very high salary (this puts you in the top 1% of Americans in terms of salary) than you could possibly negotiate more, but they may just laugh in your face and say, “we are paying you great money, why do you need stock as well? If you are working for peanuts, say $50,000 per year, than you could demand to get compensated with more stock for the hit you are taking in salary.No, if you are crazy talented, and you have product-mangered• amazing products for companies that have all have had great exits at high multiples, maybe you could ask for a lot more, but given the basic question you asked, it is unlikely you would get very much stock at all.You are WAY too late to the party to expect any more than that. Now if the facts were different and you were the 2nd employee hired in a 15-person startup, you would have likely received stock in almost every year since the company was formed, and you wouldn’t worry about stock options in the Series C round, because you would already have a much more significant pile of options saved up.Hope this is helpful.
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