Stocks Terms

  1. Basel I

  2. Basel II

  3. Basel III

  4. Basic Earnings Per Share

  5. Basic Materials Sector

  6. Basis Risk

  7. Basis Trading

  8. Basis Value

  9. Basket

  10. Basket Trade

  11. Batch Processing

  12. Batch Trading

  13. Batch-Level Activities

  14. BAX Contract

  15. Bay Street

  16. Bayes' Theorem

  17. BBA Mortgage Approvals

  18. BCG Growth Share Matrix

  19. Bear

  20. Bear CD

  21. Bear Fund

  22. Bear Hug

  23. Bear Market Rally

  24. Bear Position

  25. Bear Raid

  26. Bear Squeeze

  27. Bear Stearns

  28. Bear Trap

  29. Bearer Share

  30. Beating The Gun

  31. Bed And Breakfast Deal

  32. Before Reimbursement Expense Ratio

  33. Beginning Inventory - BI

  34. Beginning Market Value (BMV)

  35. Behavioral Accounting

  36. Behavioral Economics

  37. Behavioral Finance

  38. Behaviorist

  39. Beirut Stock Exchange - BSE

  40. Bell

  41. Bellwether

  42. Bellwether Stock

  43. Below Full Employment Equilibrium

  44. Below The Market

  45. Belt And Suspenders

  46. Benchmark

  47. Benchmark Error

  48. Benchmark For Correlation Values

  49. Beneficial Owner

  50. Benefit Cost Ratio - BCR

  51. Beneish Model

  52. Benjamin Graham

  53. Benjamin Method

  54. Berkshire Hathaway

  55. Berlin Stock Exchange (BER) .B

  56. Bermuda Stock Exchange - BSX

  57. Bernard Madoff

  58. Berne Exchange - BX

  59. Bernoulli's Hypothesis

  60. Berry Ratio

  61. Bertil Ohlin

  62. Bespoke CDO

  63. Best Alternative To A Negotiated Agreement - BATNA

  64. Best Bid

  65. Best Efforts

  66. Best Of Breed

  67. Best Practices

  68. Best-Price Rule - Rule 14D-10

  69. Beta

  70. Beta Alpha Psi

  71. Bias

  72. Biased Expectations Theory

  73. Bid

  74. Bid And Asked

  75. Bid Price

  76. Bid Size

  77. Bid Support

  78. Bid Tick

  79. Bid Wanted

  80. Bid Whacker

  81. Bid-Ask Spread

  82. Bidder

  83. Bidding Up - Securities

  84. Bifurcation

  85. Big Bang

  86. Big Bath

  87. Big Ben

  88. Big Blue

  89. Big Board

  90. Big Figure

  91. Big Four (or Big Five, Big Six, Big Eight)

  92. Big Mac PPP

  93. Big Six Banks

  94. Big Ticket Item

  95. Big Uglies

  96. Bilateral Credit Limit

  97. Bilateral Monopoly

  98. Bilateral Trade

  99. Bilbao Stock Exchange (BIL) .BI

  100. Bill Presentment

Hot Definitions
  1. Benchmark Bond

    A bond that provides a standard against which the performance of other bonds can be measured. Government bonds are almost always used as benchmark bonds. Also referred to as "benchmark issue" or "bellwether issue".
  2. Market Capitalization

    The total dollar market value of all of a company's outstanding shares. Market capitalization is calculated by multiplying a company's shares outstanding by the current market price of one share. The investment community uses this figure to determine a company's size, as opposed to sales or total asset figures.
  3. Oil Reserves

    An estimate of the amount of crude oil located in a particular economic region. Oil reserves must have the potential of being extracted under current technological constraints. For example, if oil pools are located at unattainable depths, they would not be considered part of the nation's reserves.
  4. Joint Venture - JV

    A business arrangement in which two or more parties agree to pool their resources for the purpose of accomplishing a specific task. This task can be a new project or any other business activity. In a joint venture (JV), each of the participants is responsible for profits, losses and costs associated with it.
  5. Aggregate Risk

    The exposure of a bank, financial institution, or any type of major investor to foreign exchange contracts - both spot and forward - from a single counterparty or client. Aggregate risk in forex may also be defined as the total exposure of an entity to changes or fluctuations in currency rates.
  6. Organic Growth

    The growth rate that a company can achieve by increasing output and enhancing sales. This excludes any profits or growth acquired from takeovers, acquisitions or mergers. Takeovers, acquisitions and mergers do not bring about profits generated within the company, and are therefore not considered organic.
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