Please help provide the correct term for the following statements. Only the term is needed.
1. The price at which an investor will sell a security. The price a buyer is willing to pay for a security is the bid. The difference between the ask and bid price is the spread.
2. A market in which prices are in an upward trend.
3. Refers to a market on a downward trend.
4. The period at the end of the trading session. Also used to refer to the last price a stock sells for on a given day. The previous close is the price a stock closed at the previous day.
5. A fee that covers the broker's charge for processing a transaction. It is either added to the amount you pay when you buy securities, or deducted from the amount you get when you sell. Online and discount brokers charge lower commissions than traditional brokers, but offer limited investment advice.
6. A taxable payment given to shareholders from the company's current or retained earnings.
7. The highest price paid for a security in a certain time period (i.e., a day, week, month, year). For example, the high for the day was $23, but the high for the year was $41. The low represents the lowest price of a security in the given period.
8. A passive investment strategy in which a portfolio is designed to mirror the performance of a stock index such as the S&P 500 Stock Index.
9. An order to a broker to buy a certain stock at or below a specified price, or to sell it at or above a specified price. For example, if you want to buy ABC Company stock at no more than $20 per share and it is selling at $25 now, you can place a limit order for $20 per share. Some brokers charge a higher commission for limit orders than for market orders.
10. A transaction in which an investor borrows to buy additional shares, using the shares themselves as collateral. If the price of these shares drops below a certain level, the investor will get a �margin call,� meaning that he or she must deposit additional funds into their margin account. CPAs urge investors to use caution when buying on margin.
11. An order for immediate execution given to a broker to buy or sell at the best obtainable price.
12. The current selling price of a particular stock.
13. A collection of securities in a portfolio that is managed by an investment company. The advantages are diversification and professional money management.
14. Ratio of market price to a company's earnings per share.
15. Borrowing a security from a broker and selling it, with the understanding that it later must be bought back, hopefully at a better price and returned to the broker. The major danger in �selling short� is that if the price of the stock goes up, you will have to pay more than you sold it for in order to cover your short position.
16. Issuing additional stock to shareholders. The proportionate equity of each shareholder remains the same, but the market price per share drops proportionately. A company may declare a split (give shareholders more shares at a lower price) if it thinks its stock is priced too high to attract investors.
17. Securities & Exchange Commission--Organization that approves and regulates the exchange of certain common stocks.
18. National Association of Securities Dealers Automated Quotations System--a computerized system to facilitate trading by providing brokers/dealers with current bid and ask price quotes
19. An instruction issued to your broker to sell when the price of a stock has gone down to a specific price. This limits your losses should your stocks tumble.
20. The number of shares traded during a given period. A low-volume trading day can adversely affect the price at which stocks are bought and sold.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 16, 2018, 8:15 pm ad1c9bdddf
Many of these statements provide the answer within them.
1. Bid: the price at which an investor will sell a security
2. Bull: A market in which prices are in an upward trend.
3. Bear: Refers to a market on a downward trend.
4. Close: period at the end of the trading session during which the closing price range is established.
5. commission: A fee that covers the broker's charge for processing a transaction.
6. dividend: A taxable payment given to shareholders from the company's current or ...
Financial management discussion questions
1. Dumping, while illegal, would offer products to consumers at very low prices. As a consumer, what is your opinion of this? Explain your reasoning.
2. Tariffs effectively raise the price of goods imported from different countries. How do you feel about this?
3. In your opinion, have U.S. companies effectively lobbied for antidumping regulations and tariffs just to gain a competitive advantage domestically? Has this been effective? Why or why not?
1. What process must a company take to raise capital? Are there different methods for different types of companies? What are the risks and benefits of each?
2. If taking a company public is such a good idea, why don't all companies choose to do so? What are the risks? What are the benefits?
3. What is the difference between an IPO and an SEO? Which would you choose to invest in and why?
1. Provide an example of a short-term financing strategy and a long-term financing strategy. In what financial scenario would each strategy be most applicable? Is one method preferable to the other? Explain your rationale.
2. Give two examples of credit policy affecting the cash conversion cycle. Is relying on credit as a form of capital management advisable? Why or why not?
3. Of the three types of loans available for corporations, under what scenarios would each be appropriate? why?
1. Explain the six different brand elements and how they apply to Coca Cola
2. Select an article and identify the issues and some of the ways that this dispute can be solved through conciliation, arbitration, and litigation.
3. What would your recommendations be?