Did You Claim Your $1,141 ‘Liberty Check’?

The deadline came and went. Investors who acted before the Aug. 14 deadline claimed a “liberty check” of up to $1,141.
How did they do it?
First, they ensured their name was on the distribution list. Because their name was on the distribution, they were aware that a “digital royalty trust” would pay $104.9 million in “liberty checks” to its shareholders.
Knowledge is power. Many investors knew that they could claim their share of the $104.9 million. They were able to claim a “liberty check” of $1,141 (or more.)
Many had the knowledge, but most didn’t. The deadline came and went, and so did the opportunity to collect a $1,141 “liberty check.”
No need to fret over spilled beer. More “liberty checks” are forthcoming. The president guarantees it.
President Trump pounded the table for changes in the tax laws last year. Trump convinced Congress to go along. The changes ensure more “liberty checks” will be paid this year.
How so?
The changes include a reduced corporate income tax rate and a repatriation tax-rate holiday. These provisions will swell corporate cash accounts, which are already swollen: Apple’s (NASDAQ: AAPL) cash account exceeds $285 billion; Microsoft’s (NASDAQ: MSFT) exceeds $142 billion. Alphabet’s (NASDAQ: GOOGL) cash account exceeds $100 billion, as does Berkshire Hathaway’s (NYSE: BRK.b).
The cash accounts are sure to grow because earnings continue to grow. What’s more, they grow at a raging-river pace.
FactSet reports that 91% of S&P 500 companies have reported second-quarter earnings. FactSet shows that the blended earnings-per-share (EPS) growth rate is 24.6% for the year. S&P 500 company earnings are at a record level. S&P 500 company cash accounts are at a record level.
We see a similar dynamic in smaller companies. The Russell 2000, an index of small-cap companies, is at a record level, and so are Russell 2000 earnings.
A record number of companies are awash in cash. Many are not only awash in cash, they have been swamped with it.
It’s an enviable problem, but it’s still a problem. Too much of a good thing, like too much cash, can be a bad thing. Excess cash drags on returns on invested capital.
The best course is to remove the excess cash and deliver it to its proper owners – the shareholders.
Many companies will deliver the cash issuing “liberty checks.” The amounts from liberty check companies can be impressive.
The $1,141 “liberty check” received by some investors in the “digital royalty trust” is one example, but it’s not the limit. Other investors received more impressive checks (much more impressive).
Shareholders of a home-appliance manufacture could have received a “liberty check” of $1,242. Shareholders of a money management firm could have received a “liberty check” worth $1,661.
And then there were the shareholders of a particular metallurgical coal miner. They figuratively broke the bank. They received a “liberty check” of up to $4,559.
More “liberty checks” are forthcoming from liberty check companies. We can ensure that you claim your share of the bounty.
All you need to do is ensure your name is on the distribution list. That’s easy enough to do.
Join Ian Wyatt and me at a free, live webinar tomorrow (Aug. 16) at 12 p.m. EDT / 9 a.m. PDT. The webinar is open to all investors. There is no minimum investment. No accreditation is required. There is no velvet rope.
We’ll ensure that your name is added to the distribution list. We’ll do more. We’ll show you how “liberty checks” can generate income 10X that of the average dividend payment.
Don’t delay. Space is limited; it fills quickly. Click here to reserve your spot for this free, live event. 
You have nothing to lose except the opportunity to generate profits and collect 10X more income investing in the shares of liberty check companies.

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