Portfolio investment

 

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Portfolio investment

The acquisition of portfolio capital. Usually refers to such transactions across national borders and/or across currencies.



Similar Matches

Target investment mix

Target investment mix

The percentage mix of stocks, bonds, and short-term reserves that an investor considers appropriate based on his/her personal objectives, time horizon, risk tolerance, and financial resources.


Income investment company

Income investment company

A management company focused on managing a mutual fund whose primary purpose is income generation, typically investing in bonds and high dividend yielding stocks.


Enterprise Investment Scheme

Enterprise Investment Scheme

The Enterprise Investment Scheme is a UK tax incentive scheme designed to encourage investors to invest in unquoted companies. The benefits are:Income tax relief at 20%: so if you invest 10,000, the taxman gives you 2,000 back.CGT relief: provided you hold your investment for five years, any gains subsequently made are free of capital gains tax.Tax relief on losses: if your EIS investment is a disaster, you can set the losses off against gains made in the tax year in which you incur losses.Rollover relief: if you use the proceeds from selling shares in Company A to invest in Company B, and Company B is an EIS-qualifying company, you won't have to pay tax on the gains made from Company A until you subsequently dispose of Company B's shares. i.e. your gain is rolled over.The maximum amount you can invest in an EIS is 150,000 annually. Similar tax breaks are available from investments in Venture Capital Trusts (VCTs). Essentially, these are investment trusts that invest in small unquoted companies. As with EIS investments, there are lots of rules which, if broken, will invalidate the tax advantages.The risks associated with EIS companies are high and you should take professional advice before committing funds to them.


Statutory investment

Statutory investment

An investment that a trustee is authorized to make under state law.


Overinvestment

Overinvestment

In corporate finance, this refers to managers not acting in the best interests of the shareholders and investing too much (potentially in negative net present value projects).


Further Suggestions

Community Reinvestment Act (CRA)
Foreign Direct Investment
Return on investment (ROI)
Monthly investment plan
Investment Company Act of 1940
investment grade
ethical investment
Investment club
Reinvestment effect
Reinvestment
Passive investment management
Future investment opportunities
Investment Risk
Investment certificate
Investment philosophy
alternative investment
Zero investment portfolio
Independent investments
Direct investment
Securities and Investments Board
Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency (MIGA)
Investment management
Alternative investments
Tradepoint Investment Exchange
Ethical Investment Research Service


 
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