74 relations: American depositary receipt, August 2011 stock markets fall, Basis point, Bellwether, Capitalization-weighted index, Chicago Board Options Exchange, Chicago Mercantile Exchange, Closed-end fund, Compound annual growth rate, Conference Board Leading Economic Index, Convertible bond, Corporate action, Derivative (finance), Dividend, Domicile (law), Dot-com bubble, Dow Jones Industrial Average, E-mini S&P, Exchange-traded fund, Exchange-traded note, Expense ratio, Financial crisis of 2007–08, Financial services, Fortune 500, FTSE 100 Index, Futures contract, Global Industry Classification Standard, Growth stock, Index fund, Investment trust, Limited partnership, List of S&P 500 companies, Market capitalization, Market liquidity, Master limited partnership, McGraw Hill Financial, Mutual fund, NASDAQ, Nasdaq Composite, National Bureau of Economic Research, New York Stock Exchange, Open outcry, Option (finance), OTC Bulletin Board, Preferred stock, Price return, Public float, Royalty trust, S&P 100, S&P 1500, ..., S&P 400, S&P 600, S&P Dow Jones Indices, S&P Global 1200, Standard & Poor's, Stock exchange, Stock market downturn of 2002, Stock market index, Subprime mortgage crisis, Tax inversion, The New York Times, The Vanguard Group, Thomson Reuters, Ticker symbol, Total return, Tracking stock, Unit trust, United States, Value investing, VIX, Volatility (finance), Warrant (finance), Wilshire 5000, Withholding tax. Expand index (24 more) » « Shrink index
An American depositary receipt (ADR, and sometimes spelled depository) is a negotiable security that represents securities of a non-U.S. company that trades in the U.S. financial markets.
The August 2011 stock markets fall was the sharp drop in stock prices in August 2011 in stock exchanges across the United States, Middle East, Europe and Asia.
A basis point (often denoted as bp, often pronounced as "bip" or "beep") is a unit equal to one hundredth of a percentage point.
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A bellwether is one that leads or indicates trends.
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A capitalization-weighted (or "cap-weighted") index, also called a market-value-weighted index is a stock market index whose components are weighted according to the total market value of their outstanding shares.
The Chicago Board Options Exchange, located at 400 South LaSalle Street in Chicago, is the largest U.S. options exchange with annual trading volume that hovered around one billion contracts at the end of 2007.
The Chicago Mercantile Exchange (CME) (often called "the Chicago Merc", or "the Merc") is an American financial and commodity derivative exchange based in Chicago and located at 20 S. Wacker Drive.
A closed-end fund (or closed-ended fund) is a collective investment model based on issuing a fixed number of shares which are not redeemable from the fund.
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Compound annual growth rate (CAGR) is a business and investing specific term for the geometric progression ratio that provides a constant rate of return over the time period.
The Conference Board Leading Economic Index is an American economic leading indicator intended to forecast future economic activity.
In finance, a convertible bond or convertible note (or a convertible debenture if it has a maturity of greater than 10 years) is a type of bond that the holder can convert into a specified number of shares of common stock in the issuing company or cash of equal value.
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A corporate action is an event initiated by a public company that affects the securities (equity or debt) issued by the company.
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In finance, a derivative is a contract that derives its value from the performance of an underlying entity.
A dividend is a payment made by a corporation to its shareholders, usually as a distribution of profits.
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In law, domicile is the status or attribution of being a permanent resident in a particular jurisdiction.
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The dot-com bubble (also referred to as the dot-com boom, the Internet bubble, the dot-com collapse, and the information technology bubble) was a historic speculative bubble covering roughly 1997–2000 (with a climax on March 10, 2000, with the NASDAQ peaking at 5,132.52 in intraday trading before closing at 5,048.62) during which stock markets in industrialized nations saw their equity value rise rapidly from growth in the Internet sector and related fields.
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The Dow Jones Industrial Average, also called the Industrial Average, the Dow Jones, the Dow Jones Industrial, the Dow 30, or simply the Dow, is a stock market index, and one of several indices created by Wall Street Journal editor and Dow Jones & Company co-founder Charles Dow.
E-Mini S&P, often abbreviated to "E-mini" (despite the existence of many other E-mini contracts) and designated by the commodity ticker symbol ES, is a stock market index futures contract traded on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange's Globex electronic trading platform.
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An exchange-traded fund (ETF) is an investment fund traded on stock exchanges, much like stocks.
An exchange-traded note (ETN) is a senior, unsecured, unsubordinated debt security issued by an underwriting bank.
The expense ratio of a stock or asset fund is the total percentage of fund assets used for administrative, management, advertising (12b-1), and all other expenses.
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The financial crisis of 2007–08, also known as the Global Financial Crisis and 2008 financial crisis, is considered by many economists to have been the worst financial crisis since the Great Depression of the 1930s.
Financial services are the economic services provided by the finance industry, which encompasses a broad range of businesses that manage money, including credit unions, banks, credit-card companies, insurance companies, accountancy companies, consumer-finance companies, stock brokerages, investment funds and some government-sponsored enterprises.
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The Fortune 500 is an annual list compiled and published by Fortune magazine that ranks 500 large U.S. corporations as ranked by their gross revenue, after adjustments made by Fortune to exclude the impact of excise taxes companies incur.
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The Financial Times Stock Exchange 100 Index, also called the FTSE 100 Index, FTSE 100, FTSE, or, informally, the "Footsie", is a share index of the 100 companies listed on the London Stock Exchange with the highest market capitalization.
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In finance, a futures contract (more colloquially, futures) is a contract between two parties to buy or sell an asset for a price agreed upon today (the futures price) with delivery and payment occurring at a future point, the delivery date.
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The Global Industry Classification Standard (GICS) is an industry taxonomy developed in 1999 by MSCI and Standard & Poor's (S&P) for use by the global financial community.
In finance, a growth stock is a stock of a company that generates substantial and sustainable positive cash flow and whose revenues and earnings are expected to increase at a faster rate than the average company within the same industry.
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An index fund (also index tracker) is an investment fund (usually a mutual fund or exchange-traded fund) that aims to replicate the movements of an index of a specific financial market, or a set of rules of ownership that are held constant, regardless of market conditions.
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An investment trust is a form of collective investment found mostly in the United Kingdom.
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A limited partnership (LP) is a form of partnership similar to a general partnership, except that where a general partnership must have at least two general partners (GPs), a limited partnership must have at least one GP and at least one limited partner.
The S&P 500 stock market index, maintained by S&P Dow Jones Indices, comprises 505 common stocks issued by 500 large-cap companies and traded on American stock exchanges, and covers about 75 percent of the American equity market by capitalization.
Market capitalization or market cap is the total money market value of the shares outstanding of a publicly traded company; it is equal to the share price times the number of shares outstanding.
In business, economics or investment, market liquidity is a market's ability to facilitate the purchase or sale of an asset without causing drastic change in the asset's price.
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A master limited partnership (MLP) is a limited partnership that is publicly traded on an exchange.
McGraw Hill Financial, Inc. is an American publicly traded corporation headquartered in New York City.
A mutual fund is a type of professionally managed investment fund that pools money from many investors to purchase securities.
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The NASDAQ Stock Market, commonly known as the NASDAQ (currently stylized as Nasdaq), is an American/Canadian stock exchange.
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The NASDAQ Composite is a stock market index of the common stocks and similar securities (e.g. ADRs, tracking stocks, limited partnership interests) listed on the NASDAQ stock market.
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The (NBER) is an American private nonprofit research organization "committed to undertaking and disseminating unbiased economic research among public policymakers, business professionals, and the academic community." The NBER is well known for providing start and end dates for recessions in the United States.
The New York Stock Exchange (NYSE), sometimes known as the "Big Board", is an American stock exchange located at 11 Wall Street, Lower Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States.
Open outcry is the name of a method of communication between professionals on a stock exchange or futures exchange.
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In finance, an option is a contract which gives the buyer (the owner or holder) the right, but not the obligation, to buy or sell an underlying asset or instrument at a specified strike price on or before a specified date, depending on the form of the option.
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The OTC (Over-The-Counter) Bulletin Board or OTCBB is a United States quotation medium operated by the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) for its subscribing members.
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Preferred stock (also called Preferred shares, preference shares or simply preferreds) is a type of stock which may have any combination of features not possessed by common stock including properties of both an equity and a debt instrument, and is generally considered a hybrid instrument.
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The price return is the rate of return on an investment portfolio, where the return measure takes into account only the capital appreciation of the portfolio, while the income generated by the assets in the portfolio, in the form of interest and dividends, is ignored.
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Public float or free float represents the portion of shares of a corporation that are in the hands of public investors as opposed to locked-in stock held by promoters, company officers, controlling-interest investors, or government.
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A royalty trust is a type of corporation, mostly in the United States or Canada, usually involved in oil and gas production or mining.
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The S&P 100 Index is a stock market index of United States stocks maintained by Standard & Poor's.
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The S&P 1500, or S&P Composite 1500 Index, is a stock market index of US stocks made by Standard & Poor's.
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The S&P MidCap 400 Index, more commonly known as the S&P 400, is a stock market index from S&P Dow Jones Indices.
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The S&P SmallCap 600 Index, more commonly known as the S&P 600, is a stock market index from Standard & Poor's.
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S&P Dow Jones Indices is a joint venture between McGraw Hill Financial, the CME Group, and News Corp that was announced in 2011 and later launched in 2012.
The S&P Global 1200 Index is a free-float weighted stock market index of global equities from Standard & Poor's.
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Standard & Poor's Financial Services LLC (S&P) is an American financial services company.
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A stock exchange is an exchange or stock market where stock brokers and traders can buy and/or sell stocks (also called shares), bonds, and other securities.
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In 2002, stock prices took a sharp downturn (some say "stock market crash" or "the Internet bubble bursting") in stock markets across the United States, Canada, Asia, and Europe.
A stock index or stock market index is a measurement of the value of a section of the stock market.
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The U.S. subprime mortgage crisis was a nationwide banking emergency that coincided with the U.S. recession of December 2007 – June 2009.
Tax inversion, or corporate inversion, is a largely American term for the relocation of a corporation's legal domicile to a lower-tax nation, or corporate haven, usually while retaining its material operations in its higher-tax country of origin.
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The New York Times (NYT) is an American daily newspaper, founded and continuously published in New York City since September 18, 1851, by the New York Times Company.
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The Vanguard Group is an American investment management company based in Malvern, Pennsylvania, that manages approximately $3.0 trillion in assets.
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Thomson Reuters Corporation is a major multinational mass media and information firm founded in Toronto and based in New York City and Toronto.
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A ticker symbol or stock symbol is an abbreviation used to uniquely identify publicly traded shares of a particular stock on a particular stock market.
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The total return on a portfolio of investments takes into account not only the capital appreciation on the portfolio, but also the income received on the portfolio.
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Tracking stock or targeted stock are specialized equity offerings issued by a company that is based on the operations of a wholly owned subsidiary of a diversified firm.
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A unit trust is a form of collective investment constituted under a trust deed.
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The United States of America (USA), commonly referred to as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major territories and various possessions.
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Value investing is an investment paradigm that derives from the ideas on investment that Ben Graham and David Dodd began teaching at Columbia Business School in 1928 and subsequently developed in their 1934 text Security Analysis.
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VIX is a trademarked ticker symbol for the CBOE Volatility Index, a popular measure of the implied volatility of S&P 500 index options; the VIX is calculated by the Chicago Board Options Exchange (CBOE).
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In finance, volatility is the degree of variation of a trading price series over time.
In finance, a warrant is a security that entitles the holder to buy the underlying stock of the issuing company at a fixed price called exercise price until the expiry date.
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The Wilshire 5000 Total Market Index, or more simply the Wilshire 5000, is a market-capitalization-weighted index of the market value of all stocks actively traded in the United States.
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A withholding tax, also called a retention tax, is a government requirement for the payer of an item of income to withhold or deduct tax from the payment, and pay that tax to the government.
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