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Usually when a company is performing well both its share price and its dividends will increase over the medium to long term. Similarly, if the company is performing badly both the share price and dividends will fall over time. If you want to invest in higher dividend stocks over the medium term, you should look for companies that are performing well ...


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I wouldn't focus too much on dividends itself; at the end of the day what matters is total gain, because you can convert capital gain into income by selling your assets (they have different tax implications, but generally capital gains tend to be more tax efficient). I think the more important question is how much volatility you can tolerate. Since your ...


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There will be a few components that are mentioned in the offer letter but not shown on the payslip. Example is gratuity. Then, there will a few components not mentioned in the offer letter but will appear on payslip. Example: deduction towards a corpus which helps employees in need. Some companies show canteen expenses as a part of CTC as a single annual ...


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Your back of the envelope calculation shows an income of about 5.5% per year, which is much better than a bank. The risk of course is that in a few years when you want to sell the stock, the price may not be at the level you want. The question is what are you giving up with this plan. You have 80K in cash, will cutting it to 30K in cash make it harder for ...


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As per the Govt regulation it should be 22495 Not sure which regulation you are taking about. they offered me 3 lakhs per annum package Unless you show the offer letter giving the break-up, it is hard to tell. There are quite a few companies who add various other items as CTC, for example premium paid towards group insurance, Gratuity, etc. ...


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If your landlord is OK with you subletting your apartment - then that's all that the landlord has to do with that. It doesn't really matter if the landlord is a private person or a publicly trade corporation/fund. No relevance at all. As to your own reporting - you're receiving rent. That is income to you. You can deduct the portion of your expenses ...



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