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Financial terms in "Insurance"

1. insurance company dividend

2. A+/A1

3. business legal expense insurance

4. occupational classification

5. captain of the ship doctrine

6. Class 2 insureds

7. ceding company

8. second surplus reinsurance

9. Statutory Accounting Principles / Sap

10. negligence per se

11. Intermodal Surface Transportation Efficiency Act (ISTEA) of 1991

12. Basic Limit

13. deviation

14. loss portfolio transfer (LPT)

15. Annuity Purchase Rate

16. Interstate Commerce Act of 1887

17. name partner

18. derivative contract

19. presumption of agency

20. motor vehicle registration law

21. criticism

22. farm umbrella policy

23. active retention

24. additional named insured

25. loss adjustment expense

26. Point-of-Service Plan

27. attachment basis

28. Chartered Property Casualty Underwriter (CPCU)

29. point-of-entry treatment device

30. Internet Insurer

31. Hazard Insurance

32. gross premium

33. SR-22

34. valued business interruption coverage

35. supervision coverage

36. incurred but not reported (IBNR) losses

37. means and methods of construction

38. construction management at-risk

39. venturi scrubbers

40. hostile work environment sexual harassment

41. participating reinsurance

42. crop-hail insurance

43. circumstance

44. segregated fund

45. Catastrophe Bonds

46. graded commission

47. alternative risk financing mechanism

48. public adjuster

49. dual agency

50. turnkey operation

51. targeted enterprise risk insurance (TERI)

52. Casualty Claim Law Associate (CCLA)

53. 401(k) plan

54. interest assumption

55. motor vehicle

56. par

57. FAS 113

58. radius class

59. legal risk

60. reasonably available control technology (RACT)

61. domestic insurer

62. election window

63. insured fixed-price cleanup (IFC)

64. Net Payment Cost Comparison Index

65. Licensed

66. commercial crime policy

67. renewal policy

68. amount subject

69. biomechanical analysis

70. educators legal liability (ELL) insurance

71. technique of operations review (TOR) system

72. premium discount

73. Malicious Mischief

74. tax factor

75. ConsensusDOCS

76. market conduct

77. mutual company

78. dose-response assessment

79. inspection bureau

80. pass-through entity

81. catastrophe reserves

82. actual cash value (ACV)

83. Central Provident Fund (CPF)

84. other states coverage

85. Lloyds Organizations

86. Research and Special Programs Administration (RSPA)

87. Separate Account

88. administrative law

89. silica

90. commutation rights

91. vexatious litigant

92. evidence

93. Annuity Prospectus

94. Certified Risk Manager (CRM)

95. capital bonus

96. casualty insurance company

97. mutual law enforcement agreements

98. related claims provisions

99. Conditional Reserves

100. industrial insured group

Note: Maximum 100 records reached. Please narrow your search.

Featured term of the day

Definition / Meaning of

Stop Order

Categories: Investing and Trading, Brokerages,

You can issue a stop order, which instructs your broker to buy or sell a security once it trades at a certain price, called the stop price. Stop orders are entered below the current price if you are selling and above the current price if you are buying. Once the stop price is reached, your order becomes a market order and is executed.For example, if you owned a stock currently trading at $35 a share that you feared might drop in price, you could issue a stop order to sell if the price dropped to $30 a share to protect yourself against a larger loss. The risk is that if the price drops very quickly, and other orders have been placed before yours, the stock could actually end up selling for less than $30. You can give a stop order as a day order or as a good 'til canceled (GTC) order. You might use a buy stop order if you have sold stock short anticipating a downward movement of market price of the security. If, instead, the price rises to the stop price, the order will be executed, limiting your loss. However, there is a risk with this type of order if the market price of the stock rises very rapidly. Other orders entered ahead of yours will be executed first, and you might buy at a price considerably higher than the stop limit, increasing your loss.

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