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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A lump sum is a single payment of money, as opposed to a series of payments made over time (such as an annuity).[1][2][3][4]

The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development distinguishes between "price analysis" and "cost analysis" by whether the decision maker compares lump sum amounts, or subjects contract prices to an itemized cost breakdown.[5]

In 1911, American union leaders including Samuel Gompers of the American Federation of Labor expressed opposition to lump sums being awarded to their members pursuant to a new workers compensation law, saying that when they received lump sums rather than periodic payments the risk of them squandering the money was greater.[6]

The Financial Times reported in July 2011 that research by Prudential had found that 79% of polled pensioners in the UK collecting a company or private pension that year took a tax-free lump sum as part of their retirement benefits, as compared to 76% in 2008.[7] Prudential was of the view that for many retirees, a lump sum at the time of retirement was the most tax efficient option.[7] However, Prudential's head of business development, Vince Smith Hughes, said, "some pensioners are beginning to regret the way they used the tax-free cash. The days of buying a shiny new car or going on a once-in-a-lifetime holiday may be gone."[7]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Lump Sum Purchase
  • Lump Sum and Per Unit: Econ Concepts in 60 Seconds
  • How to Calculate the Future Value of a Lump Sum Investment | Episode 38


See also


  1. ^ W. Steve Albrecht; Earl K. Stice; James D. Stice; Monte R. Swain (February 26, 2010). Accounting: Concepts and Applications. Retrieved July 14, 2011.
  2. ^ Neal T. Seidle; William J. Snider; Darwin M. Bayston (June 30, 1998). Investment basics and beyond. Retrieved July 14, 2011.
  3. ^ V. R. Leonard (2008). The Social Security & Medicare Handbook: What You Need to Know Explained Simply. Atlantic Publishing Company. p. 102. Retrieved July 14, 2011. lump sum is a single payment.
  4. ^ James E. Clyde (December 5, 2007). Construction inspection: a field guide to practice. Retrieved July 14, 2011.
  5. ^ "Quick Guide to Cost and Price Analysis for HUD Grantees and Funding Recipients". United States Department of Housing and Urban Development. Retrieved July 16, 2011. Negotiating a modification (including change orders) to any type of contract, if the modification changes the work authorized under the contract, and changes the price or total estimated cost, either upwards or downwards. You must obtain a detailed breakdown of the contractor's proposed cost - not a lump sum proposal - before negotiating the change in contract price.
  6. ^ "Lump Sum Payment is Strongly Opposed; Labor Leaders Favor Periodical Payments in Workmen's Compensation Plan". The Gazette Times. November 8, 1911. Retrieved July 14, 2011.
  7. ^ a b c Cara Waters (July 13, 2011). "Pensioners regret taking lump sum". Financial Times. Archived from the original on October 3, 2011. Retrieved July 14, 2011.

External links

This page was last edited on 27 August 2021, at 11:08
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