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FAIRFIELD, Conn.--(BUSINESS WIRE)-- The Board of Directors of GE (NYSE:GE) today declared a $0.22 per share dividend on the outstanding common stock of the Company payable on July 25, 2014, with a record date of June 23, 2014 and an ex-dividend date of June 19, 2014.

About GE

GE (NYSE: GE) works on things that matter. The best people and the best technologies taking on the toughest challenges. Finding solutions in energy, health and home, transportation and finance. Building, powering, moving and curing the world. Not just imagining. Doing. GE works. For more information, visit the company's website at www.ge.com.

http://cts.businesswire.com/ct/CT?id=bwnews&sty=20140606005584r1&sid=acqr7&distro=nx

GE
Investors:
Matt Cribbins, 203-373-2424 (office)
matthew.cribbins@ge.com
Media:
Deirdre Latour, 203-383-0160 (cell)
deirdre.latour@ge.com

Source: GE

Copyright Business Wire 2014
Comments (3)
  • LONGTERM RICHARD
    , contributor
    Comments (26) | Send Message
     
    The $.22 dividend declared for payment in July was expected. I also expect a dividend increase of $.!2 to be announced in December which will bring the annual share dividend up to $ 1.00. The changes Jeff Immelt is making in GE's businesses and expansion are beginning to pay off and I expect both dividends and share price to continue to grow-- Not meteorically, but steadily. My familiarity with GE began with Ralph Cordiner and have followed GE closely for over 60 years.--and yes. GE at $5 or $6 a share was the time to load up the wagon--but $12 to $20 wasn't bad either. The future share price is tied to the execution of current plans and the results. I'm long GE for reasons stated above. GE is really not a day-traders stock.
  • don't know nothing
    , contributor
    Comments (453) | Send Message
     
    I don't believe there will be a dividend increase until after the GE Finance spill off and the French issue resolved.
  • joegillam
    , contributor
    Comments (284) | Send Message
     
    Yea, December, they will throw us a very small 2 cent bone. I don't care what your entry point was, you should see that they are very slow catching the dividend back up to where it was. The lower your entry point, the more you have gained on the stock appreciation. Which means the less you are getting on your money. And, if they are hesitant to bring back money into the US I'll take my check in Euros and pick it up up any place but France.

     

    Joe In Georgia