The market in which securities are traded between buyers and sellers , where earnings resulting from buying and selling go to the buyers and sellers themselves not to the company issuing the securities (unlike the IPO process).
Generally, it is a transaction involving securities from the buyer to the seller and the settlement of securities for the buyer and seller broker. In the Egyptian market the settlement takes place on day T+4 and T+3 for securities traded by the Central Trading System and on day T+2 for shares with no limits on price fluctuations.
The shares of a corporation's stock that have been issued and are in the hands of the public.
The division of the outstanding shares of a corporation without any change in shareholder equity, leading to the reduction of the share market price.
Person, group, or organization that has direct or indirect stake in an organization because it can affect or be affected by the organization's actions, objectives, and policies. Key stakeholders in a business organization include creditors, customers, directors, employees, government (and its agencies), owners (shareholders), suppliers, unions, and the community from which the business draws its resources.
Dividends in the form of shares distributed by the company so that each shareholder receives free shares in proportion to his/her current stake in the company as common shares. These shares constitute an increase in company capital.
An organized marketplace for shares and bonds with its own rules, in which transactions of supply and demand are performed on behalf of investors by brokerage companies (members)
The value off all the stock owned by the shareholders of a certain company. It is usually the sum of (paid capital + reserves + retained earnings).
Stockholders of Record:
Stockholders whose names are registered on the books of the issuing corporation.
When a company decides to increase its capital by issuing additional securities, it may give its current shareholders the opportunity or option before others, to buy new shares in proportion to the number of shares owned by each at a price that is usually less than the market price. If the company’s current shareholders prefer not to participate, the company can sell the securities to any other investor.
Supply Price :
The securities price offered in the market or the price at which the owner wishes to sell. It is the opposite of the demand price at which investors wish to buy.
Exchange of one type of asset, cash flow, investment, liability, or payment for another. Common types of swap include: (1) Currency swap: simultaneous buying and selling of a currency to convert debt principal from the lender's currency to the debtor's currency. (2) Debt swap: exchange of a loan (usually to a third world country) between banks. (3) Debt to equity swap: exchange of a foreign debt (usually to a Third World country) for a stake in the debtor country's national enterprises (such as power or water utilities). (4) Debt to debt swap: exchange of an existing liability into a new loan, usually with an extended payback period. (5) Interest rate swap: exchange of periodic interest payments between two parties (called counter parties) as means of exchanging future cash flows.
A group of investment bankers who together underwrite and distribute a new issue of securities or a large block of an outstanding issue.