Issued stock of an incorporated company held by the company itself.
Stock reacquired by the issuing company. It may be held indefinitely, retired, issued upon exercise of stock options or resold.
Previously issued stock that has been repurchased or donated to, or otherwise acquired by the issuing firm. Treasury stocks pay no dividends and have no voting privileges. Quanto provides offshore software development and QA to financial institutions Click here to send us your feedback or to recommend a new term
Common stock that has been repurchased by the company and held in the company's treasury.
is stock reacquired by the issuing company and available for retirement or resale. It is issued but not outstanding. It cannot be voted and it pays or accrues no dividends. It is not included in any of the ratios measuring values per common share.
A corporation's own outstanding stock that has been re-acquired.
Balance Sheet account. The dollar cost of Common Stock of a business which has been purchased, by the business, from its owners.
Stock issued by a company but later reacquired. Treasury stock receives no dividends and does not carry voting rights while held by the company.
Stock reacquired by a corporation to be retired or resold to the public. Issued but not outstanding. see also unissued stock.
Stock that has been reacquired by the issuing comp... Add a comment
in America, stock that a company has bought back from the public.
Previously issued stock that has been repurchased by the issuing company and held in treasury. Treasury stock is often reissued at a later date.
stock that has been bought back by the issuing corporation and is available for retirement or resale; it is issued but not outstanding; it cannot vote and pays no dividends
Stock a company issues then buys back, at which time it is placed in the company's treasury, where it earns no dividends and carries no voting privileges.
Corporations sometimes find it desirable to reduce the number of shares in the hands of the investing public, and they do this by buying back their own stock (treasury stock). Generally, firms repurchase stock when they view it as a worthwhile or attractive investment. Treasury stock is retained by the corporation and can be used by it for mergers and acquisitions, to meet employee stock option plans, or as a way to pay stock dividends.
Stock that has been reacquired by the company that issued it and is available for retirement or resale. Also called reacquired stock and treasury shares.
In finance, a treasury stock (a.k.a. reacquired stock) is stock which is bought back by the issuing company. It reduces the amount of outstanding stocks on the open market. On the balance sheet, treasury stock is listed under Shareholder Equity.
Stock that has been issued by a company and then subsequently repurchased by the company (i.e., in a redemption) but that has not been retired and can therefore be reissued (i.e., sold again) by the company.
Is the amount of stock held by a corporation after its issuance. When it is held by the corporation, it is nonvoting and no dividends are paid. These shares may be reissued subsequently for various purposes. At that time, they regain their voting rights and dividend status. These shares may also be permanently retired. See Authorized Shares and Issued Shares for related terms.
Shares of stock previously issued by a corporation that have been reacquired by that corporation by purchase, gift, donation, inheritance or other means.... read full article
Treasury stock is stock that has been repurchased by the Issuer, either privately or on the open market, and is not included in the outstanding shares of the company.
Equity securities that have been issued and repurchase by the issuing corporation from the public at the current market price.
Full-paid capital stocks reacquired by the issuing company through gifts or purchase. This stock may be reissued by the company at a later date.
Stock that has been repurchased at market price by the issuing company with the intention of reselling the stock at a later date.
A corporation's own stock that has been repurchased from stockholders. Also a stockholders' equity account that usually reports the cost of the stock that has been repurchased. To Top
Shares of a company's stock that are repurchased by the company and not retired.
Stock issued by a company but later reacquired. It may be held in the company's treasury indefinitely, reissued to the public or retired. Treasury stock receives no dividends and has no vote while held by the company.
A British Government security / Shares in a company that are owned by the company itself (U.S.).
the total cost of any of a company’s stock repurchased from stockholders and held in the company’s treasury.
Shares that have been re-purchased by the company. Have no voting rights and not taken into account when calculating earnings per share or dividends.
Shares of stock reacquired by a corporation through purchase, and occasionally by donation, which are treated as authorized but unissued stock for dividend, voting, or earnings calculation purposes.
Issued stock that has been re-acquired by the corporation from the stockholders--it is not outstanding. The stock is not eligible to receive dividends or to vote. These shares may be held by the company indefinitely, reissued to the public or retired. Among other reasons, treasury stock may be created to counter a tender offer and to provide shares for the exercise of stock options, warrants and convertible securities.
Stock that is repurchased by the issuing company. These shares don't pay dividends, have no voting rights, and should not be included in shares outstanding calculations.
Issued stock that has subsequently been reacquired by the corporation.
Common stock that has been repurchased by the issuing company.
In the United Kingdom, treasury stocks refer to government bonds or gilts. The British equivalent of treasury stock as used in the United States is treasury share.