Overview

share exchange


'share exchange' can also refer to...

share exchange

share exchange

share exchange

share exchange

share exchange (Equities; UK)

Financial Times-Stock Exchange Share Indexes

Financial Times–Stock Exchange Share Indexes

Financial Times–Stock Exchange 100 Share Index

Social Origins: Sharing, Exchange, and Kinship1

Financial Times–Stock Exchange Share Indexes

Financial Times–Stock Exchange Share Indexes

Financial Times–Stock Exchange 100 Share Index

Financial Times–Stock Exchange Share Indexes

A Resource Exchange Architecture for Peer-to-Peer File Sharing Applications

GEACH, William Foster (1859 - 1940), Member of Stock Exchange of Melbourne, since 1907; Senior Partner of J. B. Were and Son, Share, Finance and Exchange Brokers

SWANSTON, John Francis Alexander (1877 - 1958), Chairman of the English Association of American Bond and Share Holders Ltd Member of London Stock Exchange; Senior Partner, Smithers & Co

RICKETSON, Staniforth (1891 - 1967), Member of Stock Exchange of Melbourne since 1914; Senior Partner of J. B. Were & Son, Stock and Share Brokers, Underwriters and Distributors of Securities Melb., Sydney, Brisb., Adelaide, Perth; Chm. Austr. Foundn Investment Co. Ltd, Nat. Reliance Investment Co. Ltd, Capel Court Investment Co. (Australia) Ltd, Jason Investment Co. (Australia) Ltd, Sherbourne Investments Ltd, Brenton Investments (Australia) Ltd, Clonmore Investments (Australia) Ltd, Haliburton Investments (Australia) Ltd, Jonathan Investments Ltd, Capel Court Underwriting and Development Ltd, Bonville Underwriting and Development Ltd; Capel Court Securities Ltd

 

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Quick Reference

A service offered by most unit-trust managements and life-assurance companies, in which the trust or company takes over a client's shareholding and invests the proceeds in unit-trust funds, etc., of the client's choice. The client is thereby saved the trouble and expense of disposing of the shares and if the shares are absorbed into the trust's or company's own portfolio the client may receive a better price than would be possible on the market (i.e. the offer price rather than the bid price).

Subjects: Financial Institutions and Services.


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