Class A shares typically come with one vote per share. Class C shares, on the other hand, usually come with little to no voting rights.
Class A shares are primarily held by the company’s founders Class C shares are often issued to the public during initial public offerings (IPOs) and in secondary offerings.
Class A Shares: These shares typically have a ticker symbol ending in “GOOGL.” Class C Shares: These shares usually have a ticker symbol ending in “GOOG.”
Both Class A and Class C shares have the same economic interest in the company’s financial performance, including dividends and earnings.