Recent SEC enforcement actions highlight the importance of accurate proxy disclosure of perquisites provided to named executive officers.
Director compensation has come out of the shadows and is a focus of shareholders, plaintiffs’ lawyers, and shareholder advisory firms. In the December 2017 Investors Bancorp case, the Delaware Supreme Court refused to apply the deferential “business judgment” standard of review to discretionary director compensation awarded pursuant to a shareholder-approved plan.
In our June 21 post, we addressed the provisions of Section 507 of the Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief, and Consumer Protection Act (the Act).
President Donald Trump on May 24 signed into law the Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief, and Consumer Protection Act (the Act), which principally addresses amendments to the Dodd Frank Act affecting financial institutions.
We previously reminded you about the deadline for the new Pennsylvania non-resident withholding and reporting requirements which apply to anyone who makes payments of Pennsylvania source non-employee compensation or business income to a non-resident individual or a disregarded entity that has a nonresident member.
Updated for the first time in more than a decade, the new guidance for proxy rules and statements provides significant changes to certain disclosure requirements in the context of proxy solicitations.
Join Morgan Lewis in May 2018 for these programs on a variety of topics in employee benefits and executive compensation, including investment related matters.
Join Morgan Lewis in April 2018 for these programs on a variety of topics in employee benefits and executive compensation.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 (Act) introduced numerous significant changes to Section 162(m) of the Internal Revenue Code (IRC).
The recent US tax reform law adopts Internal Revenue Code Section 83(i), which will allow certain private company employees to defer federal income tax on eligible stock options and restricted stock units for up to five years following their respective exercise or settlement. To learn more about Section 83(i), including how it could be useful for bridging the gap between when an employee is subject to income tax and when the employee’s shares can be liquidated, please read our recent LawFlash.