A company that controls other independently incorporated companies by ownership of most or all of their stock, but does not directly control the daily operations of those companies.
Company that serves no other purpose except to own the stock of other companies.
An investment company formed to own a controlling interest in one or more subsidiary companies.
A corporation that owns or controls several different corporations.
A corporation that own sufficient common stock of another firm to achieve working control over it.
A holding company is a corporation set up to supervise group companies by holding stakes in the firms. Of the two types of holding company, one type distances itself from business activities while the other conducts business on its own. A holding company can disperse business risks, thus facilitating corporate mergers and acquisitions within the group. The Japanese government had banned holding companies under the Anti-Monopoly Law in an attempt to prevent the repeat of market monopolies often enjoyed by conglomerates before World War II. The ban was lifted in 1997 to make Japanese companies more competitive globally. Daiei Inc. became the first firm to set up a holding company.
A corporation organized for the purpose of owning and holding the stock of other corporations.
A parent company that owns enough voting stock in another company so as to be able to control its board of directors, and therefore its management and operating policies
company which owns and exercises a controlling interest in another company or companies.
the company that directly holds more than 50% of the ordinary voting shares in another company.
A company with participation in other firms for the purpose of financial investment and control. In order to constitute a holding, the parent company should own enough voting shares to be able to control its subsidiaries' management and operations. The holding’s subsidiaries frequently operate in different lines of business. Français: Société de contrôle, Société de participations, Société-faîtière, Société-mère Español: Sociedad tenedora, sociedad holding
A holding company is a company that is limited to holding and managing investments or property but not actually having normal commercial or trading activities.
This is a company which controls another company, usually by owning more than half of its shares.
A corporation engaged principally in holding a controlling interest in one or more other companies.
(1) any corporation, partnership, trust, association, or organized group of persons owning or controlling 10% or more of the outstanding voting shares of a company. (2) a corporation that exercises control over other companies through title to their securities, primarily voting issues.
A company whose principal assets are the securities it owns in companies that actually provide goods or services. A holding company enables one corporation and its directors to control several companies by holding a large stake in the companies.
A holding company has control over one or more firms through ownership of the latter's stocks. It may or may not produce marketable goods and services, but is concerned with control over the managerial, financial, marketing, and other functions of the enterprises in which it has an ownership stake.
a company that owns more than 50% of the capital of other companies. Usually a holding company has no (or very limited) commercial activities.
A company that owns a majority of the shares of one or more corporations. A holding company is not engaged in any business other than the ownership of shares.
A company that owns enough shares of another company to secure voting control.
a company with controlling shares in other companies
a company that controls a partial or complete interest in another company, and it can be a useful tool in consolidating the operations of several smaller companies
a company that controls other companies either through stock ownership or in certain cases by management control
a company that holds managerial responsibility for the Group, with the power to draw up and implement Group business strategies and supervise Group management
a company, which can unite all investment projects in China
a company whose main function is to hold shares in other companies
a corporate body having its registered seat in Liechtenstein with a purpose of entirely or mainly administering or managing assets and investments
a corporation holding stock in another corporation
a corporation that controls another company through ownership of sufficient stock to influence its board of directors
a corporation that exists only to hold shares in another company
a corporation that for the most part owns shares (stock) in other related (i
a corporation that is organized for the purpose of owning stock in other corporations
a corporation that owns a controlling share of the stock of one or more other firms
a corporation that owns the stock of another company
a legal form of business organization in which a firm owns (holds) common stock of other firms
an AG that primarily holds shares in other companies
an investment company consisting of shareholdings in a variety of separate business operations (p
an organisation or corporation which has holdings in various other companies or organisations
A company that has control over other companies through ownership of a sufficient proportion of those companies' common stock.
Means the Egyptian Electricity Holding Company.
A company incorporated for the sole purpose of holding a controlling interest in one or more companies.
A company that owns all or a majority of another company, especially a financial institution.
A company which owns more than 50% of another company. It may also be called a 'parent company'.
Company that holds interests in other legally independent companies. These investment companies are closed-end investment vehicles similar to funds. However, they are not subject to the Investment Fund Act and therefore have more freedom in selecting their investments.
A parent company that owns one or more local exchange carriers.
A company that has voting control of two or more other companies.
Usually means a corporation (parent company) that directly or indirectly owns a majority or all the voting securities (such as common stock) of one or more electric utility companies that are located in the same or contiguous states. The Securities Exchange Commission (SEC), as administrator of the Public Utility Holding Company Act of 1935, defines a holding company as "any company which ... owns, controls ... ten percent or more of the outstanding voting securities of a public utility company."
A corporation organized to hold the stock of other corporations. It is in a position to control or materially influence the management of a corporation or company by the fact that it has an ownership interest in the company.
A corporation that has no other function except owning other corporations.
A company that controls one or more other companies.
Company whose principal activity is its participation via shareholdings in one or more other companies.
A corporation that owns a large number of shares in other companies. Holding companies use the voting rights that come with their shares to exert influence over the companies under them.
A company that confines its activities to owning stock in and supervising management of other companies. The Securities and Exchange Commission, as administrator of the Public Utility Holding Company Act of 1935, defines a holding company as "a company which directly or indirectly owns, controls or holds 10 percent or more of the outstanding voting securities of a holding company" (15 USC 79b, par. a (7)).
A company that owns stock in and manages the activities of other companies. To gain tax advantages, the holding company must own 80% of the voting stock of the other company. See also personal holding company.
Typically, a company that does not engage in business or have operations but owns securities in other corporations. Usually the holding company owns all or nearly all of the ownership of the other entities. Incorporators The person or persons who perform the administrative act of signing the articles to commence a corporation. This is not to be confused with the "promoters" of the business.
A company which owns more than 50% of the shares of another company is its holding company.
A company that usually confines its activities to owning stock in, and supervising management of, other companies. A holding company usually owns a controlling interest in the companies whose stock it holds. In order for a corporation to gain the benefits of tax consolidation, including tax free dividends and the ability to share operating losses, the holding company must own 80% or more of the voting stock of the corporation.
A corporation that owns the securities of another, in most cases with voting control.
a company that has controlling ownership in one or more other subsidiary companies.
A company whose main Assets are shareholdings (usually controlling) in other companies.
A company which controls one or more subsidiary companies in which it owns shares. See also Subsidiary Company.
A corporation which owns the shares of another.
A company whose sole function is to own and control other companies.
A company which owns one or more subsidiary companies.
Company whose sole function is to hold shares in other companies or subsidiaries.
A corporation that owns enough voting stock in another firm to control management and operations by influencing or electing its board of directors.
'Parent' company with controlling interest in subsidiary company. A company which often exists only to hold shares in a group of subsidiary companies, and which holds over 50% of the ordinary shares of those companies. See 'Parent Company'.
a parent company with a controlling interest in its subsidiaries
A company that has a controlling interest in another company.
In financial management, a firm that controls the voting stock of other firms.
A company with (usually) no active business operations, owning passive investments in assets such as real property, shares in publicly-held companies, and shares in privately-held operating companies. The earnings generated by a holding company (in the form of rent or dividends, for example) normally are of less significance from a value standpoint than is the appreciating value of the underlying investments themselves.
A corporation that owns the securities of another company, usually with voting control.
A parent corporation that owns enough voting stock in another corporation to control its board of directors (and, therefore, controls its policies and management).
Company formed for the purpose of owning or controlling other companies.
a company with controlling ownership in one or more subsidiaries