Deep Pockets


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Deep Pockets

A slang term for wealth or an exceptionally wealthy investor. See also: Angel investor.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is not surprising that an accounting firm would agree to settle a case for less than what it had already spent in legal fees and, therefore, avoid the risk of liability of over 20 times the settlement by a jury that may be hostile to a business with deep pockets.
Still, some money managers say that if you have deep pockets and can stand the risks associated with investing in lands across the sea, emerging markets should be part of your portfolio.
Western businesses are fearful that countries that indulged lax environmental regulation may now look to corporate deep pockets to correct earlier excesses.
Proportionality is especially welcomed by the accounting profession and others who are sued only because they are deep pockets," commented Philip B.
Today, when dealing with national and international companies with deep pockets, it's a different ballgame.
IT would be easy - but foolish - to look at the success of Carpenter Avenue Elementary School in Studio City and chalk it all up to the community's deep pockets.
As pressure within the sand chamber increases, molding sand is pushed into the cavity, filling deep pockets and complicated contours.
In fact, this is just what happened to a Brooklyn cooperative rescued by a white knight, not clothed in shining armor, but having deep pockets of financial resources.
Working Mother's Editor-in-Chief Susan Lapinski declared, "These small companies prove that it doesn't take deep pockets to give employees what they want and need to balance work and family.
He returned some time later, with big ideas and deep pockets.
And since we are solid, old-line owners with deep pockets, brokers know we can keep this promise on every space, no matter what the size.
Which other foreign governments may use their deep pockets to raid our critical defense resources as the industry goes through a painful restructuring," they asked.