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Repricing and backdating

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Based on the outcome of the Brocade case, such concerns have permeated the minds of potential jurors and thus the wider public.A growing amount of literature suggests that the practice of executive stock option backdating was common among public firms, potentially for the purpose of strategic trading at the expense of shareholders.

More and more companies, however, now consider all of their employees as "key." Since the late 1980s, the number of people holding stock options has increased about nine-fold.In order for OIPA to use a set of different rates from the original product, you must use a combination of the Effective Date, Active From Date and Active To Date in the As Rate Group table.Everything else in the As Rate Group table will remain the same.Stock options allow employees to purchase a particular number of common shares of company stock at a specified price over a specified time period.When stock prices rise above a given option price, the expectation is that the managers who received such options will exercise them and become larger shareholders in the corporation.Sometimes a re-price may occur after the initial product is launched.The processes and structure of the product may not change, but the re-price could change some aspects of the coverage such as the base coverage rates.For companies that held their first say-on-pay vote six years ago, it is now time to revisit the say-on-frequency vote.Companies that held a say-on-frequency vote at their 2011 annual meeting are required to again include a non-binding resolution in their proxy statements to ask shareholders how often they want to conduct say-on-pay votes for the next six years: once a year, once every two years, or once every three years.Moreover, this behavior seems detrimental to (independent of) firm performance before the Sarbanes-Oxley Act (afterwards until 2005).It thus implies that the regulatory change in 2002, together with media attention since 2005, have altered the considerations behind this manipulating behavior.