Valuing the closely held firm
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Valuing the closely held firm by Michael S Long

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Published by Oxford University Press in Oxford, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Close corporations -- Valuation,
  • Business enterprises -- Valuation,
  • Small business -- Valuation

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 253-255) and index

StatementMichael S. Long, Thomas A. Bryant
SeriesFinancial Management Association survey and synthesis series
ContributionsBryant, Thomas A. 1953-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHG4028.V3 L774 2008
The Physical Object
Paginationxix, 267 p. ;
Number of Pages267
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17248195M
ISBN 100195301463
ISBN 109780195301465
LC Control Number2006007887

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The book also avoids specifics in tax laws as they change and vary between countries. While providing a conceptual process, Valuing the Closely Held Firm provides numerous examples to lead the reader to understand the by: 1. Capitalize on All the Latest Legal, Financial, and Compliance Information Needed to Analyze and Appraise Any Business. For over 25 years, Valuing a Business has provided professionals and students with expert business valuation information, offering clear, concise coverage of valuation principles and methods. Over the decades, the book's unsurpassed explanations of all valuation issues have 4/5(25). Get this from a library! Valuing the closely held firm. [Michael S Long; Thomas A Bryant] -- "A closely held firm is not a smaller version of a large public firm, anymore than a child is a miniature adult. While realizing that like large corporations, value comes from a business's ability to.   The closely-held, family business often is the most significant asset of the business owner’s estate, both from the point of view of valuation for transfer tax purposes as well as for family business succession. Closely-held, family businesses represent a significant contribution to the Nation’s gross national product and job creation.

  The valuation of closely held companies is a large and growing practice. However, most people are not aware of this valuation activity since the companies being valued are closely held and, thus, private in nature. Additionally, since closely held entities are typically smaller than publicly traded entities, fewer investors are affected by the results of such valuations. basis for valuing closely-held businesses comes from our friends, the IRS. Revenue Ruling is a set of guidelines for IRS use in determining the value of closely-held stock in gift and estate cases. The ruling outlines several factors for consideration: The history and nature of the business. The economics of . Valuing closely held stock. (High Net Worth: The Accoutrements of Success) (Cover Story) by Howitt, Idelle A. Abstract- The need for valuation of closely held stock arises in different of the stocks, diversification into more liquid assets, tax calculation, marital and corporate dissolutions, buy-sell agreements, stock options plans, recapitalizations and succession planning. Valuing a Closely-Held Business. There are many reasons why a business owner might need or want to value a closely-held business. These include: (1) Planning for estate liquidity (2) Making a gift to a family member, a friend or to charity.

A closely held firm is not a smaller version of a large public firm, anymore than a child is a miniature adult. Recognizing that value comes from the ability to generate future cash flows, this book emphasizes the differences between the large and small firms when presenting the .   Valuing the Closely Held Firm. by Robert Kleiman. Sometime during the life of every closely held business, the owner must plan for the eventual transition of ownership and control of the make correct decisions regarding the transfer of ownership interests in the business, the owner must be able to determine the appropriate value of the reasons for valuing the closely held. A closely held firm is not a smaller version of a large public firm, anymore than a child is a miniature adult. Recognizing that value comes from the ability to generate future cash flows, this book emphasizes the differences between the large and small firms when presenting the Brand: Oxford University Press. Changes in the U.S. equity capital markets during the past several years have caused significant shifts in shareholder value for both publicly and closely held companies. While shareholders of public companies can easily measure the magnitude of these changes, their impact on the value of closely held firms is less clear. The management teams of [ ].