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Mail Split - History

Mail Split - History


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The army failed in its mission to deliver the mail. Mnay planes crashed and others were grounded. The government was forces ot offer mail contracts to the airlines. The bids this time were comptetative and a number of small airliens received contracts. The big four lines at the time (TWA, Eastern Transportation, United and American Airway) however, received the lions share of the contracts. Under the terms of the Black-McKellor Act United Aircraft was forced to split three ways. The west coast aircraft manufacturing became Boeing, the east coast engine manufacturing became Pratt &Whitney and the airline became a seperate corporation.


Dividend/Split History

Ex-Date Record Declared Payable Amount Type
2/20/2020 2/21/2020 1/15/2020 3/13/2020 0.50 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2020: 0.50
11/21/2019 11/22/2019 10/14/2019 12/13/2019 0.50 Regular Cash
8/22/2019 8/23/2019 7/11/2019 9/13/2019 0.50 Regular Cash
5/23/2019 5/24/2019 4/17/2019 6/14/2019 0.50 Regular Cash
2/21/2019 2/22/2019 1/17/2019 3/15/2019 0.50 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2019: 2.00
11/21/2018 11/23/2018 10/17/2018 12/14/2018 0.50 Regular Cash
8/23/2018 8/24/2018 7/19/2018 9/14/2018 0.50 Regular Cash
5/24/2018 5/25/2018 4/11/2018 6/15/2018 0.50 Regular Cash
2/22/2018 2/23/2018 1/18/2018 3/16/2018 0.45 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2018: 1.95
11/22/2017 11/24/2017 10/19/2017 12/15/2017 0.45 Regular Cash
8/23/2017 8/25/2017 7/18/2017 9/15/2017 0.40 Regular Cash
5/24/2017 5/26/2017 4/6/2017 6/16/2017 0.40 Regular Cash
2/22/2017 2/24/2017 1/18/2017 3/17/2017 0.35 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2017: 1.60
11/22/2016 11/25/2016 10/18/2016 12/16/2016 0.35 Regular Cash
8/24/2016 8/26/2016 7/13/2016 9/16/2016 0.35 Regular Cash
5/25/2016 5/27/2016 4/13/2016 6/17/2016 0.35 Regular Cash
2/17/2016 2/19/2016 1/14/2016 3/11/2016 0.30 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2016: 1.35
11/18/2015 11/20/2015 10/16/2015 12/11/2015 0.30 Regular Cash
8/19/2015 8/21/2015 7/16/2015 9/11/2015 0.30 Regular Cash
5/20/2015 5/22/2015 4/16/2015 6/12/2015 0.25 Regular Cash
2/18/2015 2/20/2015 1/13/2015 3/13/2015 0.25 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2015: 1.10
11/19/2014 11/21/2014 10/14/2014 12/12/2014 0.25 Regular Cash
8/20/2014 8/22/2014 7/16/2014 9/12/2014 0.25 Regular Cash
5/21/2014 5/23/2014 4/22/2014 6/13/2014 0.25 Regular Cash
2/19/2014 2/21/2014 1/16/2014 3/14/2014 0.25 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2014: 1.00
11/20/2013 11/22/2013 10/14/2013 12/13/2013 0.25 Regular Cash
8/21/2013 8/23/2013 7/16/2013 9/13/2013 0.25 Regular Cash
5/22/2013 5/24/2013 4/17/2013 6/14/2013 0.25 Regular Cash
2/20/2013 2/22/2013 1/17/2013 3/15/2013 0.25 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2013: 1.00
12/5/2012 12/7/2012 11/16/2012 12/28/2012 0.50 Regular Cash
11/20/2012 11/23/2012 10/8/2012 12/14/2012 0.25 Regular Cash
8/22/2012 8/24/2012 7/11/2012 9/14/2012 0.25 Regular Cash
5/23/2012 5/25/2012 4/12/2012 6/15/2012 0.25 Regular Cash
2/22/2012 2/24/2012 2/10/2012 3/16/2012 0.25 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2012: 1.50
11/22/2011 11/25/2011 10/11/2011 12/16/2011 0.25 Regular Cash
8/24/2011 8/26/2011 7/13/2011 9/16/2011 0.25 Regular Cash
5/18/2011 5/20/2011 4/13/2011 6/10/2011 0.25 Regular Cash
2/16/2011 2/18/2011 1/20/2011 3/11/2011 0.25 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2011: 1.00
11/17/2010 11/19/2010 10/19/2010 12/10/2010 0.10 Regular Cash
8/18/2010 8/20/2010 7/14/2010 9/10/2010 0.10 Regular Cash
5/19/2010 5/21/2010 4/14/2010 6/11/2010 0.10 Regular Cash
2/17/2010 2/19/2010 1/21/2010 3/12/2010 0.10 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2010: 0.40
11/19/2008 11/21/2008 10/31/2008 12/12/2008 0.40 Regular Cash
8/20/2008 8/22/2008 7/14/2008 9/12/2008 0.40 Regular Cash
5/21/2008 5/23/2008 4/23/2008 6/13/2008 0.40 Regular Cash
2/20/2008 2/22/2008 1/15/2008 3/14/2008 0.40 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2008: 1.60
11/20/2007 11/23/2007 10/17/2007 12/14/2007 0.40 Regular Cash
8/22/2007 8/24/2007 7/17/2007 9/14/2007 0.35 Regular Cash
5/16/2007 5/18/2007 4/16/2007 6/8/2007 0.35 Regular Cash
2/14/2007 2/16/2007 1/24/2007 3/9/2007 0.275 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2007: 1.375
11/15/2006 11/17/2006 10/20/2006 12/8/2006 0.275 Regular Cash
8/16/2006 8/18/2006 7/11/2006 9/8/2006 0.25 Regular Cash
5/17/2006 5/19/2006 4/21/2006 6/9/2006 0.25 Regular Cash
2/15/2006 2/17/2006 1/25/2006 3/10/2006 0.25 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2006: 1.025
11/16/2005 11/18/2005 10/19/2005 12/9/2005 0.25 Regular Cash
8/17/2005 8/19/2005 7/12/2005 9/9/2005 0.20 Regular Cash
5/18/2005 5/20/2005 4/15/2005 6/10/2005 0.20 Regular Cash
2/16/2005 2/18/2005 1/19/2005 3/11/2005 0.15 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2005: 0.80
11/17/2004 11/19/2004 10/25/2004 12/10/2004 0.15 Regular Cash
8/18/2004 8/20/2004 7/20/2004 9/10/2004 0.125 Regular Cash
5/19/2004 5/21/2004 4/27/2004 6/11/2004 0.125 Regular Cash
2/18/2004 2/20/2004 1/22/2004 3/12/2004 0.125 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2004: 0.525
11/19/2003 11/21/2003 10/30/2003 12/12/2003 0.125 Regular Cash
8/20/2003 8/22/2003 6/26/2003 9/12/2003 0.105 Regular Cash
5/21/2003 5/23/2003 4/17/2003 6/13/2003 0.105 Regular Cash
Total dividends in 2003: 0.335

*The ex-dividend date is November 20, 2007 for shares traded on the NYSE (because of the Thanksgiving holiday in the U.S.) and November 21, 2007 for shares traded on the LSE.

The historical dividend information provided is for informational purposes only, and is not intended for trading purposes. The historical dividend information is provided by Mergent, a third party service, and Intrado Digital Media, LLC does not maintain or provide information directly to this service. Total dividends per year is based on the dividend ex-date.


A Short History of AOL, From 'You've Got Mail' to Verizon

NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Those of us who can remember back to the early days of America Online probably recall that cringe-inducing modem sound and the "you&aposve got mail" sound effect.

But did you know that AOL (AOL) ꂬtually started out as a completely different਌ompany that had nothing to do with email or chat rooms?

The company that today owns Huffington Post, TechCrunch and other media properties started in the early 1980s as Control Video Corp., which sold a game downloading service for the Atari video game console.

The venture didn&apost last and was eventually reorganized as Quantum Computer Services in 1985. Quantum offered an online service named Q-Link. It launched its first instant messenger program in 1989 and it was then the famous "you&aposve got mail" line was born, according to AOL&aposs official history.

The company was renamed America Online in 1991 and went public the following year. With Verizon&aposs (VZ) - Get Report announcement that it plans to acquire AOL for $4.4 billion, TheStreet takes readers through some major developments at the company since it went public in 1992. Click through to check out some of the most important moments of AOL&aposs story.ਊnd when you&aposre done be sure to check out how AOL&aposs logos have changed over the years.

1. 1992 -- Going Public

Under CEO Steve Case, who helped reform the defunct Control Video Corp. into America Online, the company began trading on the Nasdaq Stock Market on March 19, 1992 under the ticker "AOL." The IPO was priced at $11.50. Shares rose 28.3% in its first day or trading to close at $14.75.

2. 1995 -- AOL.com Homepage Debut

The company expands its products and services as more users sign on to the Internet. America Online debuts the AOL.com home page.

3. 1996 -- The Beginnings of Chat

AOL launches its online "Buddy List" chat. That same year AOL reached a deal with Microsoft (MSFT) - Get Report to bundle its Internet service with its Windows 95 software and making Internet Explorer the default Web browser for AOL.

4. 1998 -- Acquiring the Competition

AOL acquires CompuServe&aposs online service business, then owned by H&R Block (HRB) - Get Report , through a complicated transaction with WorldCom.

The transaction brought AOL&aposs membership base to nearly 12 million at the time. (Today it is at roughly 200 million, according to the company&aposs Web site.)

The acquisition of "CompuServe&aposs interactive services will help fuel our global expansion -- especially in the critical European marketplace, which we believe is poised for tremendous growth," AOL CEO Steve Case said in the September 1997 deal announcement. "The expansion of our international reach will help make the interactive medium a global phenomenon and provide us with new opportunities to apply our scale, expertise and resources."

AOL acquires Web browser Netscape for $4.2 billion on March 17, 1999.

6. 2001 -- Mega Mergerg

AOL and Time Warner (TWX) merge on Jan. 11, 2001 creating AOL Time Warner, celebrated in the photo above਋y AOL CEO Steve Case (left) and his counterpart at Time Warner, Gerald Levin. The company traded under the ticker "AOL." The deal, valued at $350 billion, created the world&aposs largest media company at the time. In October 2003, the company dropped the AOL portion of its corporate name and began trading under the "TWX" ticker.

The deal was hailed as historic at the time but soon turned to disaster. Media in general was already on a precipice of transforming from an analog world to a digital world. Add in the dot-com bust just a few months after the deal closed along with quickly changing technology and things suddenly didn&apost look so good for the marriage. AOL, known for its dial-up online Internet service, was being outmoded by the high-speed Internet access that eventually became ubiquitous. AOL was also investigated by the Securities and Exchange Commission and by the Department of Justice for allegedly inflating its ad revenue. The scandal led to Case stepping down from the conglomerate. Levin had previously retired in 2001.

To get the full story on the AOL-Time Warner deal, read this excellent January 2010 obituary for the mergerਏrom The New York Times.

7. 2004 -- Moving More Into Media

AOL acquires Advertising.com for $435 million in a move to shift its business model from subscription-based to advertising-based. "We intend to play big across the board in all the forms of Internet advertising," then-Chairman and CEO of AOL Jonathan Miller said at the time of the deal.

Google (GOOGL) - Get Report purchases a 5% stake for $1 billion.


Sears Homes

Sears took advantage of new homebuilding materials and construction techniques at the turn of the twentieth century. Between 1908 and 1940, Sears sold 70,000 to 75,000 pre-fab kit homes by mail order.

Mass-produced materials lowered manufacturing costs. Consumers could purchase a small bungalow for as little as $450.

Sears Modern Homes typically arrived with a detailed instruction manual and two boxcars worth of building materials.

Kit homes used drywall, asphalt shingles, and �lloon” style light-frame construction to cut down on the cost of skilled labor and allow for D.I.Y. installation. Due to their high-quality materials and practical design, many Sears homes are still in use.


Since the Merger

Four months before the Postal Reorganization Act was signed into law, U.S. Post Office Department management and postal unions announced a joint agreement on a reorganization plan. When the PRA became law on Aug. 12, 1970, it created the United States Postal Service, which on Jan. 20, 1971, participated in the first collective bargaining session with seven postal unions, including five that were soon to merge into the APWU.

Exactly six months later, on July 20, 1971, a two-year contract was signed by the new USPS and the APWU unions, along with the National Association of Letter Carriers (NALC), the National Rural Letter Carriers Association (NRLCA), and the National Postal Mail-Handlers Union (NPMHU).

In 1973, 1975, and 1978, the APWU, NALC, NPMHU, and NRLCA bargained jointly as they had in 1971. In 1981, however, the APWU and NALC formed the Joint Bargaining Committee (JBC) and negotiated together. The JBC negotiated three-year contracts with the USPS in 1981, 1984, and 1987, and a four-year agreement in 1990.

Since 1994, the APWU has bargained on its own. Successive agreements ran from 1994-1998, 1998-2000, and 2000-2003. In December 2002, the APWU membership voted to extend the 2000 agreement by two years, until Nov. 20, 2005. In August 2005, APWU members ratified a one-year contract extension. In late 2006, the union reached an agreement with the Postal Service for a four-year contract, which was ratified overwhelmingly APWU members on Jan. 12, 2007. On May 11, 2011, members approved a new Collective Bargaining Agreement, which expired on May 20, 2015. After months of negotiations, mediation and arbitration, on July 8, 2016, Arbitration Stephen Goldberg issued an interest arbitration award for a new three-year contract which expired on Sept, 20, 2018.


BMO to split stock, two for one

This article was published more than 10 years ago. Some information in it may no longer be current.

Bank of Montreal unveiled plans yesterday to split its common shares, two for one, in a bid to make them more attractive to individual investors.

"[This]demonstrates our confidence in the bank's progress to date and its future prospects," BMO chairman Tony Comper said yesterday in a news release.

Mr. Comper expressed optimism about BMO just as the overall sector faces several conflicting trends.

Story continues below advertisement

Weakening credit quality and a big decline in corporate finance and other capital markets activities will drag down the banks' first-quarter earnings, says Credit Suisse First Boston bank analyst James Bantis in a recent report. At the same time, the banks' stock prices will be buoyed by interest rate cuts and the prospect of mergers in the sector, the report says.

BMO, the smallest of the Big Five banks, is widely viewed by analysts as a takeover target.

Its shares closed at $80.15 yesterday on the Toronto Stock Exchange, up 85 cents on the day -- and a new 52-week high. Over the past three trading sessions, the shares have gained $5.10.

The major banks typically do a stock split when their shares get north of the $60-to-$70 range. Royal Bank of Canada split its shares, two for one, last August, when its shares were trading around $86, and Toronto-Dominion Bank did the same in May, 1999, when its shares were about $76.

BMO said its two-for-one share split will be done by way of a stock dividend, which will double the number of shares outstanding. This is the bank's first stock split since 1993.

BMO also said yesterday that it has increased the quarterly dividend on its common shares to 56 cents a share from 50 cents.

Mr. Bantis says in his report that the major banks have enjoyed five consecutive quarters of annual earnings growth exceeding 20 per cent, but this "streak" will be broken in the first quarter. He forecasts that operating earnings for the sector will increase 7.9 per cent in the first quarter ended Jan. 31.


Mail Split - History

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When a company such as MEAD splits its shares, the market capitalization before and after the split takes place remains stable, meaning the shareholder now owns more shares but each are valued at a lower price per share. Often, however, a lower priced stock on a per-share basis can attract a wider range of buyers. If that increased demand causes the share price to appreciate, then the total market capitalization rises post-split. This does not always happen, however, often depending on the underlying fundamentals of the business. When a company such as MEAD conducts a reverse share split, it is usually because shares have fallen to a lower per-share pricepoint than the company would like. This can be important because, for example, certain types of mutual funds might have a limit governing which stocks they may buy, based upon per-share price. The $5 and $10 pricepoints tend to be important in this regard. Stock exchanges also tend to look at per-share price, setting a lower limit for listing eligibility. So when a company does a reverse split, it is looking mathematically at the market capitalization before and after the reverse split takes place, and concluding that if the market capitilization remains stable, the reduced share count should result in a higher price per share.


How do I get rid of a split e-mail screen and back to a full e-mail screen to read mail?

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I can't seem to find the answer to getting my email on a full screen --not a split screen.

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What we are describing is essentially Outlook launching a separate browser window next to the Outlook window and making each separate window 1/2 of the screen real estate. This is different from splitting the one window into two panes like a preview pane.


  • Make sure that your iPad has the latest version of iOS or iPadOS.
  • To use Split View, you need an iPad Pro, iPad (5th generation and later), iPad Air 2 and later, or iPad mini 4 and later.

  1. Put your iPad in landscape mode.
  2. Open Safari.
  3. To see two web pages at the same time, do one of the following:
    • Open a link in Split View: Touch and hold the link, then drag it to the right-hand side of your screen.
    • Open a blank page in Split View: Touch and hold , then tap Open New Window.
    • Move a tab to the other side of Split View: Drag the tab left or right in the Split View.

To leave Split View, touch and hold , then tap Merge All Windows or Close All [number] Tabs. You can also tap to close tabs individually.


Before you set up any routing and delivery settings, create a list of mail hosts, also called routes. Add these routes in the Google Admin console.

You can route incoming messages with different delivery methods. If your organization is using Gmail only, use direct delivery (the default configuration). Gmail delivers messages addressed to users, to the recipient's inbox. Messages addressed to users who aren't in your domain are removed. You can optionally set up a catch-all address for these misaddressed messages.

If your organization uses an external mail server for storage and message delivery, such as a Microsoft Exchange server, Gmail processes incoming messages first. Gmail filters for spam and other problem messages, then routes messages to the external server.

Use split delivery to deliver incoming messages to either a Gmail inbox or to a legacy system inbox, depending on the recipient. This method can work if some of your users use Gmail, and others use a different mail system. For example, you might need to store messages sent to your legal department on a legacy mail server.

Also, if you are migrating to Gmail from a legacy server, use this method to test Gmail with a subset of users. During the testing, the MX records for your domain point to Gmail. Users who have been added in your Admin console get messages in their Gmail inboxes. Set up a catch-all routing rule for unregistered users who need to get messages from the legacy mail server. See Options for adding users.

Note: If you haven’t yet, add these routes in the Admin console.


Watch the video: Google Workspace to Zoho Mail Split Delivery Setup (December 2022).

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