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Amrep Dividend Chart
Amrep Historical Dividend DataPro Export Data Date Range:
|Dividend Ex-Date||Record Date||Pay Date||Declared Date||Dividend Amount|
|Aug. 8, 2007||Aug. 10, 2007||Aug. 24, 2007||July 16, 2007||1.00|
|July 27, 2006||July 31, 2006||Aug. 16, 2006||July 17, 2006||0.85|
|Dec. 15, 2005||Dec. 19, 2005||Jan. 9, 2006||Dec. 7, 2005||3.50|
|July 22, 2005||July 26, 2005||Aug. 19, 2005||July 14, 2005||0.55|
|July 23, 2004||July 27, 2004||Aug. 18, 2004||July 13, 2004||0.40|
|July 22, 2003||July 24, 2003||Aug. 13, 2003||July 9, 2003||0.25|
There is no data for the selected date range.
Dividends are common dividends paid per share, reported as of the ex-dividend date. In general, profits from business operations can be allocated to retained earnings or paid to shareholders in the form of dividends or stock buybacks.
Stock owners receive dividends in proportion to the number of shares that they own. If a shareholder owns five shares of MSFT, and MSFT pays a one dollar dividend, the shareholder will receive five dollars.
Dividends can be company and growth-specific. Rapidly growing companies (technology) often do not offer dividends; the cash is expected to invest in other business projects that fuel more growth. Steady growth companies (utilities) often offer small and consistent dividends. While some companies have a long and consistent dividend policy (General Electric), others may rarely issue dividends even under consistent positive earnings (Apple).
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