Vesting Schedule

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Vesting Schedule

Schedule setting forth when, and to what extent, options become exercisable or restricted stock or stock units are no longer subject to forfeiture (for example, 20% per year over five years).
Copyright © 2012, Campbell R. Harvey. All Rights Reserved.

Vesting Schedule

The time according to which an option or restricted stock is able to be exercised (in the case of restricted stock, without forfeiture). The vesting schedule is dependent up on the details of the option or restricted stock agreement. See also: Vesting.
Farlex Financial Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All Rights Reserved
References in periodicals archive ?
A: The maximum permissible vesting schedules applicable to defined contribution (DC) retirement plans-e.g., a 401(k)/profit-sharing plan or 403(b) plan-have changed over the years.
- 401(k) Primer: provides the financial advisor with an in-depth overview of the 401(k) market, explaining the eligibility, types and designs of 401(k) plans, contributions/distributions, investment vehicles, nondiscrimination testing, vesting schedules, and the tax consequences of distributions through loans and hardship withdrawals.
Under it, there are various vesting schedules permitted, but 100% vesting in employer contributions usually takes several years, something that is extremely difficult in the increasingly "gig" economy.
Table 1 displays the different types of vesting schedules available under ERISA and TRA '86.
In addition, GFI employees holding RSUs will receive USD 6.10 per RSU in cash, based on their pre-existing vesting schedules. All outstanding conditions of the tender offer have been met.
The Economic Growth Tax Relief Reconciliation Act of 2001 (EGTRRA) accelerated the vesting schedule. ESOPs are required to follow one of two vesting schedules:
Plans can have faster vesting schedules, and some even have 100% immediate vesting.
The majority of the documents that we read had vesting schedules in a range from three to five years.
Vesting schedules, interestingly, are about the same for adviser and non-adviser plans.
Qualified plans typically feature a choice of vesting schedules to reward longer-term employees.
Private letter rulings and IRC Section 83 provide some guidance regarding what might constitute a substantial risk of forfeiture under plans that use something other than simple service-based vesting schedules. The Section 83 regulations identify certain conditions that generally will not constitute a substantial risk of forfeiture.