Corporate Finance

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Author:
rjsmith2202
ID:
27794
Filename:
Corporate Finance
Updated:
2010-07-23 19:26:44
Tags:
Finance
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Description:
Financial Management
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  1. A company's attitude and conduct toward its employees, customers, community, and stockholders.
    Business Ethics
  2. An individual who targets a corporation for takeover because it is undervalued.
    Corporate Raider
  3. A legal entity created by a state, separate and distinct from its owners and managers, having unlimited life, easy transferability of ownership, and limited liability.
    corporation
  4. The situation in which the actual market price equals the intrinsic value, so investors are indifferent between buying or selling a stock.
    equilibrium
  5. The acquisition of a company over the opposition of its management.
    Hostile Takeover
  6. An estimate of a stock's “true” value based on accurate risk and return data. The intrinsic value can be estimated but not measured precisely.
    Intrinsic Value
  7. A relatively new type of organization that is a hybrid between a partnership and a corporation.
    Limited Liability Company (LLC)
  8. Similar to an LLC but used for professional firms in the fields of accounting, law, and architecture. It has limited liability like corporations but is taxed like partnerships.
    Limited Liability Partnership (LLP)
  9. An investor whose views determine the actual stock price.
    Marginal Investor
  10. The stock value based on perceived but possibly incorrect information as seen by the marginal investor.
    Market Price
  11. An unincorporated business owned by two or more persons.
    partnership
  12. An unincorporated business owned by one individual.
    proprietorship
  13. A special designation that allows small businesses that meet qualifications to be taxed as if they were a proprietorship or a partnership rather than a corporation.
    S Corporation
  14. A law passed by Congress that requires the CEO and CFO to certify that their firm's financial statements are accurate.
    Sarbanes-Oxley Act
  15. The primary goal for managers of publicly owned companies implies that decisions should be made to maximize the long-run value of the firm's common stock.
    Shareholder Wealth Maximization

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