Sharing Equity With Employees
About This Meeting
Join the NCEO's Corey Rosen for an orientation to the world of equity compensation. This session will provide an overview of the benefits and drawbacks of different types of equity available to companies such as options, restricted stock, phantom stock, and stock appreciation rights. The presentation will also cover key areas of concern such as how much equity to share, who receives equity, and under what terms.
You will learn:Overview of the types of equity compensation plansBest practices for plan designRecent research in how companies provide equity
This Webinar has already taken place. It is available as a free replay in the members-only area of this site.
From Our Equity Compensation Webinar Series
- Each one-hour Webinar features an experienced authority in the field and discusses a requested topic.
- Discuss current administrative and other issues with fellow practitioners without leaving your office!
- Free for NCEO members
Have you been looking for a way to network and gain CEP continuing education hours? Why not attend the NCEO's equity compensation Webinars? In response to questions and comments from practitioners all over the U.S., the NCEO has developed these online seminars to focus on equity compensation plan administration—for administrators to ask questions, share ideas, and gain CEP continuing education hours. The Webinars take place once per month for one hour (1 CEP continuing education unit per hour) and discuss a hot topic.
This replay was recorded on January 30, 2013.
|Sharing Equity With Employees |
Corey Rosen, NCEO
National Center for Employee Ownership
Corey is the cofounder and senior staff member of the National Center for Employe Ownership
. He co-authored, along with John Case and Martin Staubus, Equity: Why Employee Ownership Is Good for Business
. Over the years, he has written, edited, or contributed to dozens of books, articles, and research papers on employee ownership. He is generally regarded as the leading expert on employee ownership in the world. He received his PhD in political science from Cornell University in 1973 and was named an American Political Science Association Congressional Fellow in 1975. He worked on Capitol Hill for the next five years, where he helped initiate and draft legislation on ESOPs and employee ownership. In 1981, he formed the NCEO.