Stocks Terms

  1. Bottom Line

  2. Bottom-Up Investing

  3. Bought Deal

  4. Bounty

  5. Bourse

  6. Boutique

  7. Bowie Bond

  8. Box-Top Order

  9. BP Oil Spill

  10. Brace Gatarek Musiela Model - BGM

  11. Bracketed Buy Order

  12. Bracketed Sell Order

  13. Brady Bonds

  14. Branch Accounting

  15. Branch Office

  16. Brand

  17. Brand Extension

  18. Brand Loyalty

  19. Brand Management

  20. Brand Personality

  21. Brand Piracy

  22. Brand Recognition

  23. Brazil ETF

  24. Brazil, Russia, India And China - BRIC

  25. Brazil, Russia, India, China And South Africa - BRICS

  26. Bre-X Minerals Ltd.

  27. Breadth of Market Theory

  28. Break

  29. Break Fee

  30. Break-Even Analysis

  31. Breakage

  32. Breakaway Gap

  33. Breakeven Tax Rate

  34. Breaking The Syndicate

  35. Breakout

  36. Breakout Trader

  37. Breakpoint

  38. Breakup Fee

  39. Breakup Value

  40. Bremen Stock Exchange

  41. Bribe

  42. BRIC ETF

  43. Bridge Financing

  44. British Bankers Association - BBA

  45. British Columbia Securities Commission

  46. Broad Index Synthetic Trust Offering - BISTRO

  47. Broad Tape

  48. Broad-Based Index

  49. Broad-Based Weighted Average

  50. Broad-Based Weighted Average Ratchet

  51. Brochure Rule

  52. Broke The Buck

  53. Broker

  54. Broker's Call

  55. Brokerage Account

  56. Brokerage Fee

  57. Brokerage Supervisor

  58. Brokered Market

  59. Brought Over The Wall

  60. Brunei Investment Agency

  61. Bubble

  62. Bubble Company

  63. Bubble Theory

  64. Buck

  65. Buck The Trend

  66. Bucket

  67. Bucket Shop

  68. Bucketing

  69. Budget Committee

  70. Budget Manual

  71. Budget Planning Calendar

  72. Budget Variance

  73. Budgetary Slack

  74. Buenos Aires Stock Exchange (BUE) .BA

  75. BUGS Index - HUI

  76. Build America Bonds - BABs

  77. Bulge

  78. Bulge Bracket

  79. Bull

  80. Bull Market

  81. Bull Position

  82. Bull Spread

  83. Bull/Bear Ratio

  84. Bulldog Market

  85. Bullet GIC

  86. Bullet Trade

  87. Bullet Transaction

  88. Bullion Coins

  89. Bunching

  90. Buoyant

  91. Burden Rate

  92. Bureaucracy

  93. Burn Rate

  94. Burning Cost Ratio

  95. Burnout

  96. Business Activities

  97. Business Asset

  98. Business Auto Coverage Form

  99. Business Banking

  100. Business Bondage

Hot Definitions
  1. Treasury Inflation Protected Securities - TIPS

    A treasury security that is indexed to inflation in order to protect investors from the negative effects of inflation. TIPS are considered an extremely low-risk investment since they are backed by the U.S. government and since their par value rises with inflation, as measured by the Consumer Price Index, while their interest rate remains fixed.
  2. Gilt-Edged Switching

    The selling and repurchasing of certain high-grade stocks or bonds to capture profits. Gilt-edged switching involves gilt-edged security, which can be high-grade stock or bond issued by a financially stable company such as the Blue Chip companies or by certain governments.
  3. Master Limited Partnership - MLP

    A type of limited partnership that is publicly traded. There are two types of partners in this type of partnership: The limited partner is the person or group that provides the capital to the MLP and receives periodic income distributions from the MLP's cash flow, whereas the general partner is the party responsible for managing the MLP's affairs and receives compensation that is linked to the performance of the venture.
  4. Class Action

    An action where an individual represents a group in a court claim. The judgment from the suit is for all the members of the group (class).
  5. Retail Sales

    An aggregated measure of the sales of retail goods over a stated time period, typically based on a data sampling that is extrapolated to model an entire country. In the U.S., the retail sales report is a monthly economic indicator compiled and released by the Census Bureau and the Department of Commerce.
  6. Okun's Law

    The relationship between an economy's unemployment rate and its gross national product (GNP). Twentieth-century economist Arthur Okun developed this idea, which states that when unemployment falls by 1%, GNP rises by 3%. However, the law only holds true for the U.S.
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