Buying 100 Shares Of A Stock
Buying 100 Shares Of A Stock
The benefit is only available for the stateroom in which the shareholder (with a minimum of 100 shares) is sailing. Onboard credit is applied on a per stateroom basis, double occupancy. Only one shareholder credit per stateroom on any one sailing. If shares are held jointly, 100 shares are required for each onboard credit request on any one sailing.
This exclusive benefit is reserved solely for shareholders owning a minimum of 100 shares of Norwegian Cruise Line Holdings Ltd. at time of sailing. Offer valid for any vacation on Norwegian Cruise Line, Oceania Cruises or Regent Seven Seas Cruises, excluding charter sailings. Additional terms and conditions may apply.* To redeem this special offer, simply complete the attached Shareholder Benefit Request Form and mail or email (with accompanying documentation) request at least 15 days prior to sailing to:
TOKYO -- The Tokyo Stock Exchange takes a long-awaited step Monday in line with its global peers by standardizing the minimum number of shares investors can trade at 100, a move that coincides with renewed international interest in Japanese equities.
The change, which comes as the Nikkei Stock Average cruises near a 27-year high, could also embolden Japanese retail investors by lowering the threshold for buying blue chips like papermaker Oji Holdings and Sumitomo Realty & Development that still had 1,000-share lot sizes.
The underlying principle behind the taxation of stock options is that if you receive income, you will pay tax. Whether that income is considered a capital gain or ordinary income can affect how much tax you owe when you exercise your stock options.
These employer stock options are often awarded at a discount or a fixed price to buy stock in the company. While both types of options are often used as bonus or reward payments to employees, they carry different tax implications.
No matter how many statutory or non-statutory stock options you receive, you typically don't have to report them when you file your taxes until you exercise those options, unless the option is actively traded on an established market or its value can be readily determined. This exception is rare but does happen at times.
For example, if you exercise the option to buy 100 shares of IBM stock at $150/share, at the time of exercise you'll effectively exchange your option for 100 shares of IBM stock, and you'll no longer have the right to buy additional IBM shares at $150/share.
If you buy or sell a stock option in the open market, the taxation rules are similar to options you receive from an employer. When you buy an open-market option, you're not responsible for reporting any information on your tax return.
Royal Caribbean offers a variety of discounts at any time of the year, but one discount that is consistently offered, and yet not very well-known, is the discount for people that own shares of Royal Caribbean stock.
The Royal Caribbean shareholder benefit may not be the most lucrative discount available, but every bit helps and it might save you some money. Here is what you need to know about the stockholder discount.
As a general rule of thumb, some investors think about 2% of the stock value is an acceptable premium to look for. Remember, with options, time is money. The further you go out in time, the more an option will be worth. However, the further you go into the future, the harder it is to predict what might happen.
There are two types of stock splits: forward and reverse. The most common is a forward split, where a company splits its stock into smaller pieces. Stock splits are purely cosmetic and have no effect on the value of the company. Splits are denoted in ratios. For example, a two for one split is shown as 2:1.
Assume you own 100 shares of Tesla (TSLA) stock at the current price of $650. The total value of your Tesla holding is $65,000 (100 shares times $650). If the Tesla 3:1 stock split is approved, you will receive 3 shares for each