A short term bill of exchange, depending on discount to give it value, as it does not pay interest.
Short-term obligations of a Government issued for periods of one year or less. Treasury bills do not carry a rate of interest and are issued at a discount on the par value. Treasury bills are repaid at par on the due date. In the UK they are normally for 91 days, and are offered at weekly tenders. In the US they are auctioned.
Obligations issued by the Department of the Treasury maturing in 13, 26, or 52 weeks.
Short term government bonds with maturities of one year or less.
Short-term debt securities issued by the U.S. Treasury, "T-bills" typically sell at less than par (face) value and mature within one year. The interest an investor earns is the difference between the buying price and the amount paid at maturity.
A short-term security with a maturity of one year or less issued at a discount from face value.
A government debt security sold in minimum amounts of $10,000, with a maturity date of 13 weeks to one year . Referred to as "T-bills," they are purchased at a discount to face value, pay no interest, but mature at full face value.
Short-term papers issued by governments in many countries, with maturity of one year or less. Français: Bons du Trésor Español: Bono del Tesoro, letra del Tesoro
Treasury bills are short term government debt instruments. In the United States, for example, the market for short term central government debt is mainly comprised of Treasury bills with a maturity of one year or less. Standard maturities are 3 months, 6 months and, in some cases, 1 year. Liquidity in short-term government debt is usually high. This is because of: the high credit standing/low default risk of the issuer i.e. government the homogeneity of the instruments the high (and regular) volume and low denomination size of the debt Treasury bills are usually issued at a discount and are redeemed at their full face value at maturity.
Treasury bills are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. Government and are issued at a discount. They pay no interest, but receive full face value if held until maturity. Exempt from state and local taxes, T-bills are issued in minimum denominations of $10,000, and in multiples of $1,000 thereafter. With the shortest maturities -- three and six months, and one year at issue -- T-bills are considered the least volatile of all Treasuries.
An index used to establish interest rates for adjustable rate mortgages. It is based on the interest rate paid to private investors by the US Government to obtain funding for the national debt and other expenses. Sometimes called T-bills, they are available in denominations of 3-months, 6-months and 1-year. The 3-month and 6-month Treasury bills are auctioned every Monday, and the 1-year Treasury bills are auctioned on Tuesday. The resulting figures are released to the public the next day. This index can have either a weekly or a monthly value.
Issued at a discount, T-bills are short-term debt securities issued or guaranteed by federal, provincial or other governments that mature at par. The return is calculated based on the difference between the price paid and the par value.
A non-interest bearing discount security issued by the U.S. Treasury to finance the national debt. Most bills are issued to mature in three months or six months.
Treasury Bills are a form of short-term government borrowing. When the government is a little short of funds temporarily they will make a Treasury Bill issue. The size of the issue depends on how much they need. The Bills are a promise to pay (an IOU) and usually mature after 91 days. They are offered to the money markets by a weekly tender.
Short-term U.S. government securities with a maturity of one year or less.
These are Bills of exchange issued by the government of a country to raise funds for short term needs. These are tradable bearer instruments with a maximum tenure of one year.
These are bills of exchange, i.e., IOUs, issued by the Reserve Bank of India for short-term loans, 91 days to 364 days.
Short-term government debt issued in denominations ranging from $1,000 to $l,000,000. Treasury bills do not pay interest, but are sold at a discount and mature at par (l00% of face value). The difference between the purchase price and par at maturity represents the lender's (purchaser's) income in lieu of interest. In Canada, this gain is taxed as interest income in the purchaser's hands.
short-term debt instruments issued by governments on a discount basis usually for durations of 91 days, 182 days or 52 weeks.
Short-term U.S. government non-interest bearing debt securities with maturities of no longer than one year and issued in minimum denominations of $10,000. They offer maximum safety of principal since they are backed by the full faith and credit of the United States Government. Auctions of three and six month bills are weekly, while auctions of one year bills are monthly.
Short-term government debt, issued in denominations ranging from $1,000 to $1,000,000 by the Bank of Canada. Treasury bills do not pay interest but are sold at a discount and mature at par (100% of face value). The difference between the purchase price and par at maturity represents the lender's (purchaser's) income in lieu of interest.
Short-term debt issued by the U.S. government.
U.S. Treasury bills are short-term debt obligations of the U.S. Treasury. T-bills are usually issued to mature in three or six months. Prices for T-bills are stated as a discount to the par value. For example, a T-bill with a price of 99.65 is selling for 99.65 percent of its par value. T-bills are auctioned weekly and used to pay operations of the federal government. T-bills are considered to be among the safest and most liquid investments.
Debt obligations of the U.S. Government that mature in one year or less.
Any instrument backed by governments usually having a maturity of less than one year.
a negotiable debt obligation issued by the U.S. Treasury with maturities of 13, 26, and 52 weeks; non interest bearing but issued on a discount basis instead
short-term negotiable securities of the U.S. government issued with terms of a year or less and sold at public auction at a discount in face amounts of at least $10,000. Treasuries are backed by the full faith and credit of the government, and provide investment return that is exempt from state and local income taxes but subject to federal income tax.
bills the government sells in return for a promise to pay a certain amount in a short period, usually less than 180 days
Short-term debt securities issued most commonly by the federal government.
Short-term interest-bearing money market instruments issued weekly by the federal government and sold in maturities ranging from 30 days to one year.
Short term government debt securities with maturities of less than one year. Treasury bills can quickly be converted into cash.
Interest bearing U.S. Government obligations sold at a weekly sale. The change in interest rates paid on these obligations is frequently used as the Rate Index for Adjustable Mortgage Loans.
A type of low risk security issued and guaranteed by the U.S. government that can easily be converted into cash.
US Debt obligations with maturities of one year or less.
Direct obligations of the U.S. government issued with maturities of three months to one year in denominations of $1,000. Investors purchase bills at a discount from their face value. The difference between the purchase price and the par value represents the investor's income.
U.S. Treasury Bills which are short-term, direct obligations of the U.S. Government issued with original maturities of 13 weeks, 26 weeks and 52 weeks; sold in minimum amounts of $10,000 in multiples of $5,000 above the minimum. Issued in book entry form only. T-bills are sold on a discount basis.
Securities issued by the Treasury Department that have the full backing of the U.S. government.
See U.S. Treasury bills. To Top
Short-term obligations of the U.S. Government. They have 13 week, 26 week, and 52 week maturities. They are purchased at a discount and mature at face value. The difference between the purchase price and maturity value (the amount of the discount) is considered interest.
Short-term I.O.U.s to the U.S. Treasury.
The U.S. government issues Treasury Bills, Treasury Notes, and Treasury Bonds. Treasury Bills are issued with 3 month, 6 month and 1 year maturities. They are sold at a discount from their face value, the amount of discount determined by the interest rate to be earned from purchase to maturity. Bills do not pay interest periodically. Instead, they are redeemed for their face value at maturity.
Short-term U.S. government obligations, generally issued with 13, 26 or 52-week maturities. T-Bills are a fixed income asset and issued at discount.
T-Bills - Short-term bonds issued by the United States Treasury; a type of Treasury Bond
Debt obligations of the U.S. Treasury that have maturities of one year or less. Maturities for T-bills are usually 91 days, 182 days, or 52 weeks.
Short-term U.S. government debt securities with maturities of less than one year. T-bills are sold at weekly auctions at a discount and are redeemed at face value.
Short-term government obligations that are payable to the bearer and sold on a discount basis; the difference between a T-bill's market or discounted price and its face or redemption value is effectively interest if the T-bill is held to maturity.
The U.S. government issues Treasury Bills, Treasury notes, and Treasury bonds. Treasury bills are issued in 3 month, 6 month and 1 year maturities, and they are sold at a discount to par. The bonds do not pay period interest, and the return an investor receives is based on the amount that the purchase price is discounted from par.
A government security, sold through Reserve Bank of India for short-term loans, 91 days to 364 days.
U.S. government securities that mature (are redeemed) sooner than one year after issue. They are sold at weekly auctions at a discount and are redeemed at face value.
Are a form of short-term borrowing by government. When the government is a little short of funds on a temporary basis, it will make a treasury bill issue.
Short-term government debt, usually issued in trading units of $250,000 and sold chiefly to large institutional investors. Treasury bills do not pay interest but are sold at a discount and mature at par (100). The difference between the purchase price and par at maturity represents the purchaser's income in lieu of interest. In Canada such gain is taxed as interest income in the purchaser's hands.
A marketable, short-term (90 days to one year) US government debt security issued through a competitive bidding process at a discount from par value.
A short-term debt instrument issued by the government with a maturity period of one year or less.
Short-term zero coupon US government obligations, generally issued with various maturities of up to one year.
Government debt obligations. They are sold at something less than their value at maturity, the difference thereby being the yield. For example, a one-year U.S. Treasury Bill worth $10,000 at maturity may sell at $9,600. The $400 difference would be the yield, which is 4.17% (400/$9,600).
Debt obligations of the Government of Jamaica that have maturities of one year or less. Maturities for T-bills are usually 91 days, 182 days, or 52 weeks.
Short-term securities with maturities of one year or less. Treasury bills have minimum denominations of $10,000, and are issued at a discount from face value.
Securities, which have the full backing of the U.S. Government, and are issued by the Treasury Department.
A government security with maturity of one year or less
Short-term US Treasury securities issued in minimum denominations of $10,000s and usually having original maturities of 3, 6, or 12 months. Investors Purchase bills at prices lower than the face value of the bills; the return to the investors is the difference between the price paid for the bills and the amount received when the bills are sold or when they mature. Treasury bills are the type of security used most frequently in open market operations.
US Government securities with maturities of one year or less.
Short-dated securities issued by the Central Bank to finance government expenditure.
Short-term notes issued by a government's treasury. They are short-term loans that provide the government with cash for day-to-day operations. The common terms are three, six and 12 months. T-bills are an important element in the securities market because they provide investors with a way of deploying idle cash. T-bill yields are important indicators of interest rates in commercial lending.
short term U.S. Treasury securities issued in minimum denominations of bank as a corporation may administer property for its customers when authorized to do so. Trusts are usually created under wills, by court orders, or by agreement.$10,000 and usually having maturities of three, six or twelve months