Alphabet stock

Alphabet stock

Categories of common stock of a corporation associated with a particular subsidiary resulting from acquisitions and restructuring. The various alphabetical categories have different voting rights and pay dividends tied to the operating performance of the particular divisions. See also: Tracking stocks.

Alphabet Stock

A common stock with some feature distinguishing it from other common stock in the same company. Publicly-traded companies sometimes issue common shares of different classes, which usually affects the shares' voting rights. For example, class A shares usually carry more voting rights than class B shares. The name derives from the fact that these stocks usually are distinguished by different letters of the alphabet.
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Simply put, the more Alphabet stock you own, the happier you should be to see this happen.
"Of course, one can argue that the slower gains leave more room for upside for Alphabet stock, but I think it's more a sign that the company simply doesn't have the fuel needed to sprint across the finish line."
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Alphabet stock price dropped by 86%, Apple showed a loss of 14.27% and Amazon saw a 87% drop, whereas Microsoft's
Targeted stock (also known as tracking, letter or alphabet stock) is a special class of ordinary shares in a group designed to track the financial performance of a specific subsidiary or unit.
One of the simplest ways is through special classes of shares being given in the top company rather than the subsidiary - so-called 'alphabet stock' - for which, because it is not quite as easy as ABC, professional advice is best taken.
In order to illustrate the important role of asset disposition and liquidation rights in this type of equity reorganization, this section provides a comparative discussion of these ownership rights in Alphabet Stock and Targeted Stock.
Targeted Stock and Alphabet Stock differ with respect to how the proceeds from the sale of assets in the business units are allocated.
There is more of a "pure play" feature to Targeted Stock than Alphabet Stock. If the sum of the parts can be greater than the whole, it can only be because splitting up the firm changes the quality of real decisions.
4 On March 1, 1993, RJR Nabisco Holdings announced a plan to create an Alphabet Stock for its Nabisco Food Group.
[] Limitation on benefits: 50% ownership and base erosion tests; active trade or business test; prevents use of alphabet stock.
In the pre-market trading Alphabet stock was slightly down.