There is no vesting required for self-employed 401(k) (aka Solo K) plans, since you are the employer and the employee.
Vesting is a process in which assets that were completely owned by one party are eventually made the property of another party who has had use of the assets. In retirement plans, employer contributions typically have a vesting schedule, partially to give employees a reason to stick around for a few more years.
If you have a Self-Employed 401(k), there’s no vesting, because you are the employer. In other words, contributions made to your plan are yours immediately. Withdrawals may, of course, be subject to IRS rules and early withdrawal penalties.
A naked call is a type of option contract where the seller of a call does not own the underlying security
Most people will be able to contribute to a Roth, but once your income hits certain limits, you may need to find another way
If an employer chooses to make an annual contribution into a SEP IRA, it must be made by the date of Federal Income Taxes
The purpose of investment property is to provide income through rental or lease, or to be sold at a later time
EPS is derived by taking the net income of a company and dividing it by the share price. That gives an individual...
The Discount Rate is the minimum interest rate the Federal Reserve will charge for lending to commercial banks
Federal income taxes are paid by individuals in proportion to their earnings, after reducing the considered earnings
Nominal value is the original stated value of a security or asset, before it undergoes time value calculations
Unlike short-term stock picks, these articles are concerned with growth that will go beyond the short term uptrend