Economics Terms

  1. Department of Commerce

  2. Department Of Labor - DOL

  3. Departmental Rate

  4. Dependent

  5. Deposit Insurance Fund - DIF

  6. Deposit Multiplier

  7. Depository Institutions Deregulation Committee – DIDC

  8. Depreciated Cost

  9. Depressed

  10. Depression

  11. Deprivatization

  12. Deregulation

  13. Derived Demand

  14. Descriptive Statistics

  15. Destructive Creation

  16. Detariffing

  17. Detrend

  18. Devaluation

  19. Developed Economy

  20. Development Economics

  21. Direct Bidder

  22. Direct To Consumer Advertising - DTC Advertising

  23. Discharge In Bankruptcy

  24. Discount Rate

  25. Discount Window

  26. Discouraged Worker

  27. Discrete Distribution

  28. Discriminating Monopoly

  29. Discussion Memorandum

  30. Diseconomies Of Scale

  31. Disequilibrium

  32. Disinflation

  33. Dismal Science

  34. Dispersion

  35. Diversity Score

  36. Dividend Signaling

  37. Division Of Corporate Finance

  38. Division Of Reserve Bank Operations And Payment Systems – RBOPS

  39. Documentary Collection

  40. Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act

  41. Dog Eat Dog

  42. Dollar Auction

  43. Dollar Bear

  44. Dollar Drain

  45. Dollar Shortage

  46. Dollarization

  47. Dotcom Bubble

  48. Double-Dip Recession

  49. Dove

  50. Down Transition Probability

  51. Down-Market Capture Ratio

  52. Downgrade

  53. Downside Deviation

  54. Downswing

  55. Draghi Effect

  56. Drawback

  57. Drought Sale

  58. Dry Bulk Commodity

  59. Dual Pricing

  60. Dumping

  61. Duopoly

  62. Duopsony

  63. Durbin Watson Statistic

  64. Dutch Book Theorem

  65. Dutch Disease

  66. Dutch Tulip Bulb Market Bubble

  67. Earmarking

  68. Easy Money

  69. ECB Announcement

  70. Echo Bubble

  71. Econometrician

  72. Econometrics

  73. Economic Calendar

  74. Economic Capital

  75. Economic Collapse

  76. Economic Conditions

  77. Economic Cycle

  78. Economic Efficiency

  79. Economic Equilibrium

  80. Economic Exposure

  81. Economic Forecasting

  82. Economic Growth

  83. Economic Growth And Tax Relief Reconciliation Act of 2001 - EGTRRA

  84. Economic Growth Rate

  85. Economic Indicator

  86. Economic Integration

  87. Economic Man

  88. Economic Moat

  89. Economic Network

  90. Economic Order Quantity - EOQ

  91. Economic Profit (Or Loss)

  92. Economic Recovery

  93. Economic Recovery Tax Act Of 1981 - ERTA

  94. Economic Refugee

  95. Economic Rent

  96. Economic Secession

  97. Economic Shock

  98. Economic Spread

  99. Economic Stimulus

  100. Economic Think Tank

Hot Definitions
  1. Direct Consolidation Loan

    A loan that combines two or more federal education loans into a single loan. A Direct Consolidation Loan allows the borrower to make a single monthly payment. The loan is facilitated by the U.S. Department of Education and does not require borrowers to pay an application fee.
  2. Through Fund

    A type of target-date retirement fund whose asset allocation includes higher risk and potentially higher return investments "through" the fund's target date and beyond.
  3. Last In, First Out - LIFO

    An asset-management and valuation method that assumes that assets produced or acquired last are the ones that are used, sold or disposed of first.
  4. Variable Universal Life Insurance - VUL

    A form of cash-value life insurance that offers both a death benefit and an investment feature. The premium amount for variable universal life insurance (VUL) is flexible and may be changed by the consumer as needed, though these changes can result in a change in the coverage amount.
  5. Monetary Policy

    The actions of a central bank, currency board or other regulatory committee that determine the size and rate of growth of the money supply, which in turn affects interest rates. Monetary policy is maintained through actions such as increasing the interest rate, or changing the amount of money banks need to keep in the vault (bank reserves).
  6. Weak Shorts

    Traders or investors who hold a short position in a stock or other financial asset who will close it out at the first indication of price strength. Weak shorts are typically investors with limited financial capacity, which may preclude them from taking on too much risk on a single short position.
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