employee stock ownership plan

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Noun1.employee stock ownership plan - a program under which employees regularly accumulate shares and may ultimately assume control of the company
stock purchase plan - an organized plan for employees of a company to buy shares of its stock
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Senator Gary Peters (MI) today toured the Cambron Engineering facility in Bay City to highlight his legislation to boost awareness of Employee Stock Ownership Plans (ESOPs).
More companies are considering employee stock ownership plans (ESOP) to liquefy accumulated equity without relinquishing control of the companies or jeopardizing the jobs of valued employees.
This Q&A reference for practitioners provides a broad overview of the major laws that impact employee stock ownership plans (ESOPs) and uses plain language to explain ESOP design and mechanics and the common transactions in which ESOPs are used.
What special qualification requirements apply to employee stock ownership plans ("ESOPs")?
That can be in the form of stock options, employee stock ownership plans (ESOPs), employee stock purchase plans (ESPPs) or similar arrangements.
To qualify for nonrecognition treatment, transfers must meet the requirements of IRC section 1042, Sales of Stock to Employee Stock Ownership Plans or Certain Corporations.
Part I focuses on S operational aspects, such as the effect of the Jobs and Growth Tax Relief Reconciliation Act of 2003, undercompensation cases, employee stock ownership plans and reorganization rulings.
About half of the new plans were stock "bonus" plans and half were employee stock ownership plans.
The National Center for Employee Ownership (NCEO) is a private, nonprofit membership and research organization that serves as the leading source of accurate, unbiased information on employee stock ownership plans (ESOPs), equity compensation plans such as stock options, and ownership culture.
The IRS disqualified the Plan because it determined that the Plan did not satisfy the requirements relating to employee stock ownership plans in IRC Section 401(a)(28)(C) and thus was not a qualified plan under IRC Section 401(a).
Technically, the first phase of this project addresses accounting for equity-based compensation transactions with employees other than employee stock ownership plans (ESOPs).
Examples of such shelters include accelerated 401(k) deductions, S corporation employee stock ownership plans improperly delaying the effective date of IRC section 409(p)'s nonallocation rules, collectively bargained welfare benefits under IRC section 419A(f)(5), certain trust arrangements seeking to qualify for exemption from IRC section 419, abusive Roth IRA transactions and deductions for excess life insurance in an IRC section 412(i) or other defined benefit plan.

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