Jeremy L. Goldstein.

Jeremy L. Goldstein is the founder and manager of Jeremy L. Goldstein and Associates, LLC. He studied at New York University School of Law. Jeremy practices his career in New York City. Jeremy L. Goldstein has witnessed effects of addressing factors that can lead to a sustainable economic surrounding for businesses. He is among those that feel that while fighting for such an economic environment, entrepreneurs, investors, and incentives for employees stand to lose in such battlegrounds. Using the experience and knowledge fetched from the big companies he ever served, Jeremy provides advice on management of Earnings per share, EPS, together with other incentivebased programs. He also suggestions intuition into the discussion on the use of EPS in performance-centered pay systems.

According to the manner in which employee motivations are operated, EPS are generally a helpful thing. Stockholders also gain significantly from the EPS since its one of the largest controllers in the stock market. EPS pushes the shareholders to transact their stocks. It also delivers an enticement for corporations to raise the sum that they wage out per staff. Companies that include EPS in their general payment structure grow more successful.

Opposers of EPS argue that its employment in an organization can cause blind eyes to Managers and favoritism. Additionally, they point out that CEOs may take an advantage of biasing the correct results of the EPS by allowing them more powers over whether metrics are met or not. Some other rivals highlight that such types of metrics are short-term profit-oriented showing that EPS does not provide sustainable methods to create and support company’s long run monetary growth.

Performance-based waging systems are also criticized for their unreliability and frequently-changing character. Critics argue that the performance-based pay programs only raise their fear about the use of EPS to help the stock market.

Lawyer Jeremy L. Goldstein suggests a negotiation between the proposed actions of supporters and critics of the EPS. Jeremy recommends that instead of withdrawing the pay per performance, people should find ways to hold Managers and leaders of companies accountable for their deeds. He adds that holding CEOs responsible presents a platform for long-lasting, bearable development of companies and also create and maintain quantifiable and repeatable distributional growth. Learn more:

Jeremy L. Goldstein has served in various banking companies, stockholder companies, oil and petroleum companies and cellular companies in cases of monetary lawfulness and payment. He is one of the top choices for Legal Counsel in the Legal 500. He is also part of the Chambers USA Guide to American’s Leading Lawyers for Business. Jeremy is also a writer presenting his opinions in various journals of law. He offers updated views and recommendations on the present and popular licit matters.