An open-end mutual fund which invests only in money markets. These funds invest...
Mutual fund which invests exclusively in money market instruments; also called money fund.
A mutual fund that pools the funds of many small investors and purchases high return short term marketable securities offered by the U.S. Treasury, major corporations, large commercial banks, and various government organizations.
a domestic corporation which invests in money market debt instruments thereby diversifying the risk from any one particular investment and obtaining a higher rate of return as a result of its mix of debt instruments
a mutual fund that invests in deposits, Treasury bills and short-term corporate IOUs
an investment whose rate of return and assets are not guaranteed
A highly liquid mutual fund that invests in short-term obligations such as commercial paper, government securities and certificates of deposit.
A mutual fund that invests in very short-term financial securities, usually of less than 30 days maturity.
A type of mutual fund that invests in short-term, liquid cash assets.
A mutual fund that invests in short-term debt instruments such as Treasury bills, commercial paper, and large CD's. Also referred to as money market fund (MMF).
An investment in which the deposited funds are invested in short term securities such as treasury bills. The value of the investment may increase or decrease based on the performance of the funds in the portfolio.
A mutual fund that invests solely in money market and other short-term instruments
An open-end mutual fund that invests in short-term securities such as Treasury bills, certificates of deposit and commercial paper and seeks to maintain a $1 per share value.
A mutual fund that offers small investors the opportunity to participate in the money market; advantages include safety of principal and relatively high returns.
A cash equivalent investment that is generally stable an yields interest.
A mutual fund that invests in short-term securities such as treasury bills, commercial paper, negotiable certificates of deposit and banker's acceptances and other highly liquid, low-risk securities. Money market mutual funds typically carry an NAV of one dollar (which isn't guaranteed), and pay a monthly dividend.
Mutual fund that invests typically in short-term government and company loans and CDs. These tend to be lower-yielding, but less risky than most other types of funds. Also known as money market funds or money funds.
An open-end mutual fund which invests only in cash or cash equivalents. The fund's net asset value remains a constant $1 per share, although not guaranteed, and the interest rate fluctuates with the market.
A financial institution that obtains funds by selling shares and that uses these funds to buy highly liquid assets such as U.S. Treasury bills.
A fund that invests in commercial paper, banker's acceptances, repurchase agreements, government securities, certificates of deposit and other highly liquid and safe securities, and pays money market rates of interest. The fund's net asset value usually remains a constant value; only the interest rate goes up or down.
A taxable, uninsured investment account with no set maturity date, but invested in securities of very short maturity with rates determined by the market and accessible by withdrawal instrument. Subject to 2(a)7 of the Securities and Exchange Act of 1934.