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You created a business fan page and were really good about posting for the first few months (especially the first day! As time went on and resources became thin, the amount of interesting facts and staff photos being posted to Facebook dwindled until you realize that you hadn’t posted anything since November of 2012.
(In fact, it can be argued that if these conditions hold, there is little reason to backdating options, because the firm can simply grant in-the-money options instead.)David Yermack of NYU was the first researcher to document some peculiar stock price patterns around ESO grants.This pioneering study was published in the Journal of Finance in 1997, and is definitely worth reading.In a study that I started in 2003 and disseminated in the first half of 2004 and that was published in Management Science in May 2005 (available at I found that stock prices also tend to decrease before the grants.Furthermore, the pre-and post-grant price pattern has intensified over time (see graph below).By the end of the 1990s, the aggregate price pattern had become so pronounced that I thought there was more to the story than just grants being timed before corporate insiders predicted stock prices to increase.TIP #3: Once you’ve backdated a post, relocate it on your timeline and set the time of day.
(Click the down arrow in the post’s top right corner / Change date / Add hour / Add minute) TIP #4: Double check your dates and times.
(Create a new post / Click the clock icon / Click “Schedule post” / Choose “Backdate post” / Add year / Add month / Add day / Post) TIP #1: Facebook was founded in February of 2004, so it doesn’t make sense to backdate before, or too close to, February 2004.
TIP #2: While you CAN backdate to 1981, I don’t recommend it, because you clearly didn’t post something in 1981.
However, under the new FAS 123R, the expense is based on the fair market value on the grant date, such that even at-the-money options have to be expensed.) Because backdating is typically not reflected properly in earnings, some companies that have recently admitted to backdating of options have restated earnings for past years. The exercise price affects the basis that is used for estimating both the company's compensation expense for tax purposes and any capital gain for the option recipient.
Thus, an artificially low exercise price might alter the tax payments for both the company and the option recipient.
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