WEFOUNDLast Right Before the Void


Many years ago, unscrupulous broker s engaged in a sleazy sales tactic where they bought stock for their clients just before the dividend was paid and sold right after. These brokers would tell their clients to purchase shares in a particular investment that would supposedly offer profits from an upcoming dividend.

In theory, this may seem like a sound investment strategy , but it is nothing more than an illegal marketing scheme. For example, if Company A is trading at $20 a share and is about to offer a $1 dividend and you hurry to buy a share before the ex-dividend date, you would receive the dividend on the dividend payment date and make an easy 5% return.

In actuality, however, the company's stock price would decrease on the ex-dividend date by about the same amount of the dividend to eliminate this form of arbitrage . So, if you purchased stock before the ex-dividend date, you would get the $1 cash dividend , but this would be offset by the simultaneous $1 drop in the stock price. Thus, buying a stock before a dividend is paid and selling after it is received has absolutely no value except a partial return of the capital invested in the stock in the first place.

Celebrities are not as immortal as their fans make them to be. Their legacy may live on, but their bodies are just as fragile as ours.

In the photo above, the King of Rock 'n' Roll arrived at his house after a dentist appointment. Later that night, Presley died from a heart attack at the age of 42.  

The co-founder of Apple died at the age of 56 from pancreatic cancer. He was surrounded by his loved ones before he passed away.

These are the last messages sent by a person to their loved ones before their death. If you are sensitive to these, it’s probably better that you don’t read them because they are all so tragic.

It is clear from their texts that they still love each other a lot, but due to certain circumstances, they couldn’t continue to bein a relationship.

Her grandma wasn’t very fond of Facebook, still she used to comment on all of her granddaughter’s status updates. The picture below shows her last comment.

In Star Wars: The Last Jedi , Luke Skywalker (Mark Hamill) tells Rey (Daisy Ridley), “This is not going to go the way you think.” That line proves to be true for just about every plot thread, every scene, every moment in the entire movie. Writer/director Rian Johnson packs the eighth episode in the Skywalker saga with genuine surprises of all kinds, which all amount to a thrilling, emotional, and funny film that is easily the best Star Wars movie since The Empire Strikes Back.

J.J. Abrams’ The Force Awakens got dinged for borrowing too much from A New Hope, but recycling old material isn’t an issue in The Last Jedi. It’s evident that Johnson understands the criticisms about every preceding film and predicted the assumptions about this one (to the point where some dialogue sounds as if it was lifted right from fans’ mouths), and that he used that knowledge to absolutely shatter expectations. There are fan-pleasing moments, for sure, but nothing is included without a purpose. Johnson plays with all the toys Star Wars has to offer, and he’s not afraid to change – or break – a few along the way.

The story picks up right after the events of the Force Awakens, with the First Order setting out to conquer a Republic-less galaxy by destroying the Resistance (natch). Meanwhile, Rey tries her best to convince an ornery Luke to leave his secluded, Porg-infested island and rejoin the fight. The story wastes no time setting the stakes astronomically high, and things only get more dire from there. It’s by far the most tense and exciting Star Wars adventure, and surprisingly, it’s also the funniest.

Many years ago, unscrupulous broker s engaged in a sleazy sales tactic where they bought stock for their clients just before the dividend was paid and sold right after. These brokers would tell their clients to purchase shares in a particular investment that would supposedly offer profits from an upcoming dividend.

In theory, this may seem like a sound investment strategy , but it is nothing more than an illegal marketing scheme. For example, if Company A is trading at $20 a share and is about to offer a $1 dividend and you hurry to buy a share before the ex-dividend date, you would receive the dividend on the dividend payment date and make an easy 5% return.

In actuality, however, the company's stock price would decrease on the ex-dividend date by about the same amount of the dividend to eliminate this form of arbitrage . So, if you purchased stock before the ex-dividend date, you would get the $1 cash dividend , but this would be offset by the simultaneous $1 drop in the stock price. Thus, buying a stock before a dividend is paid and selling after it is received has absolutely no value except a partial return of the capital invested in the stock in the first place.

Celebrities are not as immortal as their fans make them to be. Their legacy may live on, but their bodies are just as fragile as ours.

In the photo above, the King of Rock 'n' Roll arrived at his house after a dentist appointment. Later that night, Presley died from a heart attack at the age of 42.  

The co-founder of Apple died at the age of 56 from pancreatic cancer. He was surrounded by his loved ones before he passed away.

Many years ago, unscrupulous broker s engaged in a sleazy sales tactic where they bought stock for their clients just before the dividend was paid and sold right after. These brokers would tell their clients to purchase shares in a particular investment that would supposedly offer profits from an upcoming dividend.

In theory, this may seem like a sound investment strategy , but it is nothing more than an illegal marketing scheme. For example, if Company A is trading at $20 a share and is about to offer a $1 dividend and you hurry to buy a share before the ex-dividend date, you would receive the dividend on the dividend payment date and make an easy 5% return.

In actuality, however, the company's stock price would decrease on the ex-dividend date by about the same amount of the dividend to eliminate this form of arbitrage . So, if you purchased stock before the ex-dividend date, you would get the $1 cash dividend , but this would be offset by the simultaneous $1 drop in the stock price. Thus, buying a stock before a dividend is paid and selling after it is received has absolutely no value except a partial return of the capital invested in the stock in the first place.

Celebrities are not as immortal as their fans make them to be. Their legacy may live on, but their bodies are just as fragile as ours.

In the photo above, the King of Rock 'n' Roll arrived at his house after a dentist appointment. Later that night, Presley died from a heart attack at the age of 42.  

The co-founder of Apple died at the age of 56 from pancreatic cancer. He was surrounded by his loved ones before he passed away.

These are the last messages sent by a person to their loved ones before their death. If you are sensitive to these, it’s probably better that you don’t read them because they are all so tragic.

It is clear from their texts that they still love each other a lot, but due to certain circumstances, they couldn’t continue to bein a relationship.

Her grandma wasn’t very fond of Facebook, still she used to comment on all of her granddaughter’s status updates. The picture below shows her last comment.

In Star Wars: The Last Jedi , Luke Skywalker (Mark Hamill) tells Rey (Daisy Ridley), “This is not going to go the way you think.” That line proves to be true for just about every plot thread, every scene, every moment in the entire movie. Writer/director Rian Johnson packs the eighth episode in the Skywalker saga with genuine surprises of all kinds, which all amount to a thrilling, emotional, and funny film that is easily the best Star Wars movie since The Empire Strikes Back.

J.J. Abrams’ The Force Awakens got dinged for borrowing too much from A New Hope, but recycling old material isn’t an issue in The Last Jedi. It’s evident that Johnson understands the criticisms about every preceding film and predicted the assumptions about this one (to the point where some dialogue sounds as if it was lifted right from fans’ mouths), and that he used that knowledge to absolutely shatter expectations. There are fan-pleasing moments, for sure, but nothing is included without a purpose. Johnson plays with all the toys Star Wars has to offer, and he’s not afraid to change – or break – a few along the way.

The story picks up right after the events of the Force Awakens, with the First Order setting out to conquer a Republic-less galaxy by destroying the Resistance (natch). Meanwhile, Rey tries her best to convince an ornery Luke to leave his secluded, Porg-infested island and rejoin the fight. The story wastes no time setting the stakes astronomically high, and things only get more dire from there. It’s by far the most tense and exciting Star Wars adventure, and surprisingly, it’s also the funniest.

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Many years ago, unscrupulous broker s engaged in a sleazy sales tactic where they bought stock for their clients just before the dividend was paid and sold right after. These brokers would tell their clients to purchase shares in a particular investment that would supposedly offer profits from an upcoming dividend.

In theory, this may seem like a sound investment strategy , but it is nothing more than an illegal marketing scheme. For example, if Company A is trading at $20 a share and is about to offer a $1 dividend and you hurry to buy a share before the ex-dividend date, you would receive the dividend on the dividend payment date and make an easy 5% return.

In actuality, however, the company's stock price would decrease on the ex-dividend date by about the same amount of the dividend to eliminate this form of arbitrage . So, if you purchased stock before the ex-dividend date, you would get the $1 cash dividend , but this would be offset by the simultaneous $1 drop in the stock price. Thus, buying a stock before a dividend is paid and selling after it is received has absolutely no value except a partial return of the capital invested in the stock in the first place.

Many years ago, unscrupulous broker s engaged in a sleazy sales tactic where they bought stock for their clients just before the dividend was paid and sold right after. These brokers would tell their clients to purchase shares in a particular investment that would supposedly offer profits from an upcoming dividend.

In theory, this may seem like a sound investment strategy , but it is nothing more than an illegal marketing scheme. For example, if Company A is trading at $20 a share and is about to offer a $1 dividend and you hurry to buy a share before the ex-dividend date, you would receive the dividend on the dividend payment date and make an easy 5% return.

In actuality, however, the company's stock price would decrease on the ex-dividend date by about the same amount of the dividend to eliminate this form of arbitrage . So, if you purchased stock before the ex-dividend date, you would get the $1 cash dividend , but this would be offset by the simultaneous $1 drop in the stock price. Thus, buying a stock before a dividend is paid and selling after it is received has absolutely no value except a partial return of the capital invested in the stock in the first place.

Celebrities are not as immortal as their fans make them to be. Their legacy may live on, but their bodies are just as fragile as ours.

In the photo above, the King of Rock 'n' Roll arrived at his house after a dentist appointment. Later that night, Presley died from a heart attack at the age of 42.  

The co-founder of Apple died at the age of 56 from pancreatic cancer. He was surrounded by his loved ones before he passed away.

These are the last messages sent by a person to their loved ones before their death. If you are sensitive to these, it’s probably better that you don’t read them because they are all so tragic.

It is clear from their texts that they still love each other a lot, but due to certain circumstances, they couldn’t continue to bein a relationship.

Her grandma wasn’t very fond of Facebook, still she used to comment on all of her granddaughter’s status updates. The picture below shows her last comment.


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