Jeremy Goldstein explaining the benefits of knockout options

Companies across the country are reaching the point where they are stopping to give employees stock options. Some companies do it to save money, other times the reasons are far more complex.

Jeremy Goldstein is an advocate for knockout options. Stock options have become the better option when compared to insurance, equities or higher wages.

As the stock value increase the employees personal portfolio receive a boost. This will cause employees to work harder at attracting new clients and satisfying existing clients.

When a corporation decides to stop offering stock options, they need a new gameplan. One option for companies is the knockout.

This style of stock options has the same requirements as conventional stocks but the difference is if the shares drop too low, the employees lose them.

When companies offer knockout option benefits, non-staff investors dont face threats from options. This allows current stockholders to worry less about less ownership shares.

Knockout options often result in lower compensation figures for executives. These options don’t solve every problem but they do tackle some of the problems faced by companies.

Jeremy Goldstein, the man behind knockout options is the founder and partner of Jeremy L. Goldstein and Associates. He has gained more than fifteen years in business law. Jeremy Goldstein’s specialty is corporate governance and executive compensation.

He has been a key player in many of the corporate transactions of the last 30 years including, Verizon, United Technologies, Chevron, AT&T and Merck. Jeremy Goldstein also sits on the board of the Fountain House and a top-tier law journal.

Jeremy Goldstein earned his J.D. from New York University School of Law. He earned his bachelor’s degree from the University of Chicago in 1996. His firm operates within the greater New York City area. He is also part of the New York State Bar’s new online legal service portal.

Learn more about Jeremy Goldstein:

http://jeremy-goldstein.wikidot.com/
https://about.me/jeremy.goldstein

Everywhere and Beyond

Securus Technologies seems to only grow further and further in the popularity range as it already holds reputable standings among most inmate cell businesses worldwide; even in the U.S. alone, this business is banking on the money and not planning on letting loose anytime soon. The business has many stated plans and goals for the years ahead, but for now, it is well recognized on LinkedIn, Facebook, Google Plus, Instagram, Crunchbase, PR Newswire and among countless other reputable agencies, businesses and social media networks at the same time. This company holds its own in innovative, affordable phone plans and call solutions for families of inmates.

 

Securus Technologies has appeared in several news pieces published by PR Newswire, and that is just a start: It plans to receive far more media coverage in these next two years alone, so we must stay tuned and keep our fingers crossed for only the best. Securus Technologies is housed in Dallas, where it was also originally founded and based; its beautiful Dallas headquarters are an all-new site to behold as reconstruction and renovation were recently completed on the facility’s interior and exterior alike. Securus Technologies is not like most of the prison cells that it provides service for, ugly and lifeless on the inside: No, this proud company building serves as a longstanding example of what any true cell service or phone plan provider should first provide to any potential clients – visual appeal and first impression applaud ability.

 

Securus Technologies is just as recognized in Canada as it is in the U.S., and that widespread reputation is only further growing. According to Securus executives at a recent press conference in late 2016, Securus Technologies hopes to make itself known in China, Japan, Korea, Indonesia and other Asian markets by the end of 2030.

 

A New Worker’s Rights Law For Philly: Litigation Specialist Karl Heideck Shares His Perspective

The beginning of 2017 was looking bright for worker’s rights activists in the Philadelphia area. On January 23, Mayor Jim Kenney signed a new law that would make the city the first to prohibit inquiries from private sector employers about applicant salary histories. However, legal opposition to the law soon emerged from the Chamber of Commerce for Greater Philly.

The law, in part, was designed to help close the wage gap between men and women in Pennsylvania by forbidding employers from collecting job candidate salary data without permission and asking job applicants to share previous salaries, among others. Some experts speculate that the policy will mostly affect employers that are headquartered outside on the Philadelphia city limits, some of whom are likely to face fines of up to $2,000 for violating provisions.

These circumstances led to challenges from large conglomerate companies like Comcast Communications who filed a district court motion seeking a preliminary injunction on April 6th—just months before the law would have gone into effect. The city retaliated, however, with the filing of a motion to have the lawsuit dismissed on the ground that it failed to specify how the legislation would injure businesses—to which, the district court agreed.

Read more on Crunchbase

Karl Heideck—a contract attorney specializing in litigation, has analyzed the case exhaustively. His work deals primarily with compliance and risk management.

A 2003 recipient of the Bachelor of Arts degree from Swarthmore College and a 2009 graduate of Temple University’s James E. Beasley School of Law, Heideck also specializes in a number of specific legal focus areas, including corporate law, legal research and writing, commercial litigation, and employment law, among others.

Mestel & Company’s Hire Council has listed Karl Heideck since April 2015. Hire Council is a proponent of groundbreaking service provision for law firms all around the country.

Find more about Karl Heideck: http://www.phillypurge.com/2017/05/24/karl-heideck-explains-lawsuit-philadelphia-against-wells-fargo/