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Financial terms in "Stocks"

1. compulsory convertible debenture (CCD)

2. indexed portfolio

3. Investment objective

4. gypsy swap

5. cumulative abnormal return (CAR)

6. price to growth flow

7. Gilt-edged security

8. House call

9. Athens Stock Exchange

10. settle

11. bid size

12. calculation agent

13. dividends-received deduction

14. narrowing the spread

15. UIT

16. subscription ratio

17. market identifier code (MIC)

18. Iceland Stock Exchange (ICEX)

19. Paris Stock Exchange (PAR)

20. US savings bond

21. time bargain

22. New Zealand Exchange Limited (NZX)

23. closed-end investment company

24. equity value

25. asset class breakdown

26. American Depositary Receipt

27. bailment

28. value change

29. single-security risk

30. Miami Stock Exchange

31. owner of record

32. Income bond

33. structured investment vehicle

34. churn rate

35. reverse acquisition

36. Currency future

37. Issued share capital

38. Scripophily

39. Offer price

40. dividend per share

41. material information

42. envy ratio

43. rating

44. breakaway gap

45. combination bond

46. private placement

47. price transparency

48. unbundling

49. National Stock Exchange of India (NSE)

50. upgrade

51. arm's length market

52. Put

53. charter capital

54. fund of funds

55. gensaki

56. initial delivery

57. financial supermarket

58. complete capital market

59. Position

60. cumulative dividend

61. hybrid

62. escrow shares

63. Rating service

64. portfolio

65. Bondholder

66. blended price

67. customer's loan consent

68. fully distributed issue

69. 200-day moving average

70. aggregate corporation

71. Single-payment bond

72. Positive carry

73. B3/B-

74. mid-price

75. municipal investment trust

76. runoff

77. tracker fund

78. Nasdaq Small Cap Market

79. Level I data

80. indication price

81. Call option

82. rebate

83. savings-related share option scheme

84. Conversion price

85. best ask

86. squeeze out

87. premium to net asset value

88. Stag

89. do not increase (DNI)

90. Portfolio theory

91. Onechicago, LLC

92. zig zag

93. Municipal bond

94. leading the market

95. puttable common stock

96. Stuttgart stock exchange (STU)

97. national best bid and offer

98. Caracas Stock Exchange (CCS)

99. Pot

100. loan stock

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

Featured term of the day

Definition / Meaning of

Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act

Categories: Credit and Debt, Banking,

GLB Act or GLBA. Legislation that, on one hand, allows great freedom to financial institutions in offering a full range of services and, on the other hand, imposes strict controls on how institutions share or disclose personal financial information. Signed into law in 1999 by President Clinton, GLBA repeals the key provisions of the Glass-Steagall Act of 1933 and the bank holding company Act of 1956 that barred banks from securities trading and insurance business. In its corporate aspect, the act introduces two new organization types - the financial holding company and the financial subsidiary. Under these provisions, banks, insurance companies, securities trading companies, and other types of financial institutions can together exist as one consolidated corporate entity. In its consumer aspect, the GLBA authorizes the states and eight federal agencies to monitor all collectors and holders of personal financial information, and to enforce the financial privacy rule, safeguards rule, and 'pretexting' (obtaining personal information under false pretext) rule. These rules apply also to any entity that offers any type of financial product or service, including brokers, debt collectors, credit counselors, financial advisors, small lenders, and tax-return preparers. The GLBA gives consumers some control over how their financial information is used and disclosed (beyond the purpose for it was collected) via the opt-out provision that lets them choose the option of not divulging this information.

Most popular terms

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