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I am not familiar with the deep mathematical intricacies of advanced no-arbitrage theory, an extremely technical subject. However, from reading literature reviews, I suspect this is an historical legacy of the research path that led to the most general versions of no-arbitrage theory. If you consider dividend-paying assets whose dividends are not ...


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"S&P Dow Jones Indices calculates a total return index for the S&P 500 that includes the impact of investing dividends back into the index itself. In the calculation, dividends are invested in the entire index, not just in the stock that paid the dividend. The invested dividends then grow (or fall) as the overall index grows (or falls), rather ...


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