1. Ancillary Revenue

  2. And Interest

  3. Anders C. Moberg

  4. Andersen Effect

  5. Andrei Shleifer

  6. Andrew's Pitchfork

  7. ANG (Netherlands Antilles Guilder)

  8. Angel Bond

  9. Angel Investor

  10. Angelina Jolie Stock Index

  11. Angelo R. Mozilo

  12. Anglo-Saxon Capitalism

  13. Animal Spirits

  14. Ankle Biter

  15. Ann S. Moore

  16. Annapurna Option

  17. Anne M. Mulcahy

  18. Announcement Date

  19. Announcement Effect

  20. Annual

  21. Annual Addition

  22. Annual Basis

  23. Annual Budget

  24. Annual Cap

  25. Annual Clean-Up

  26. Annual Convention Blank

  27. Annual Dividend - Insurance

  28. Annual Equivalent Rate - AER

  29. Annual Exclusion

  30. Annual General Meeting - AGM

  31. Annual Mortgage Statement

  32. Annual Percentage Rate - APR

  33. Annual Percentage Yield - APY

  34. Annual Premium Equivalent - APE

  35. Annual Renewable Term (ART) Insurance

  36. Annual Report

  37. Annual Return

  38. Annual Turnover

  39. Annualize

  40. Annualized Income

  41. Annualized Income Installment Method

  42. Annualized Rate

  43. Annualized Total Return

  44. Annuitant

  45. Annuitization

  46. Annuitization Method

  47. Annuitization Phase

  48. Annuity

  49. Annuity Certain

  50. Annuity Consideration

  51. Annuity Contract

  52. Annuity Due

  53. Annuity Factor Method

  54. Annuity In Advance

  55. Annuity In Arrears

  56. Annuity Ladder

  57. Annuity Method Of Depreciation

  58. Annuity Table

  59. Annuity Unit

  60. Anomaly

  61. Anonymous Trading

  62. Antedate

  63. Anti Money Laundering - AML

  64. Anti-Boycott Regulations

  65. Anti-Dilution Provision

  66. Anti-Diversion Clause

  67. Anti-Dumping Duty

  68. Anti-Fragility

  69. Anti-Greenmail Provision

  70. Anti-Martingale System

  71. Anti-Reciprocal Rule

  72. Anti-Takeover Measure

  73. Anti-Takeover Statute

  74. Anticipated Balance

  75. Anticipated Holding Period

  76. Anticipated Interest

  77. Anticipation Note

  78. Anticipatory Breach

  79. Anticipatory Hedge

  80. Antidilutive

  81. Antitrust

  82. Any-and-All Bid

  83. Any-Interest-Date Call

  84. Any-Occupation Policy

  85. AON (Angolan Novo Kwanza)

  86. APB Opinion

  87. APICS Business Outlook Index

  88. Appeal Bond

  89. Appeals Conference

  90. Appellate Courts

  91. Appleton Rule

  92. Applicable Federal Rate - AFR

  93. Application Programming Interface - API

  94. Applied Cost

  95. Applied Economics

  96. Applied Overhead

  97. Apportionment

  98. Appraisal

  99. Appraisal Approach

  100. Appraisal Capital

Hot Definitions
  1. Leased Bank Guarantee

    A bank guarantee that is leased to a third party for a specific fee. The issuing bank will conduct due diligence on the creditworthiness of the customer looking to secure a bank guarantee, then lease a guarantee to that customer for a set amount of money and over a set period of time, typically less than two years.
  2. Degree Of Financial Leverage - DFL

    A ratio that measures the sensitivity of a company’s earnings per share (EPS) to fluctuations in its operating income, as a result of changes in its capital structure. Degree of Financial Leverage (DFL) measures the percentage change in EPS for a unit change in earnings before interest and taxes (EBIT).
  3. Jeff Bezos

    Self-made billionaire Jeff Bezos is famous for founding online retail giant Amazon.com.
  4. Re-fracking

    Re-fracking is the practice of returning to older wells that had been fracked in the recent past to capitalize on newer, more effective extraction technology. Re-fracking can be effective on especially tight oil deposits – where the shale products low yields – to extend their productivity.
  5. TIMP (acronym)

    'TIMP' is an acronym that stands for 'Turkey, Indonesia, Mexico and Philippines.' Similar to BRIC (Brazil, Russia, India and China), the acronym was coined by and investor/economist to group fast-growing emerging market economies in similar states of economic development.
  6. Pension Risk Transfer

    When a defined benefit pension provider offloads some or all of the plan’s risk – e.g.: retirement payment liabilities to former employee beneficiaries. The plan sponsor can do this by offering vested plan participants a lump-sum payment to voluntarily leave the plan, or by negotiating with an insurance company to take on the responsibility for paying benefits.
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