Ex-Ante

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Ex-Ante

Describing any predicted future event. For example, an analyst may predict a company's earnings ex-ante and then compare its actual earnings to gauge the accuracy of her prediction. See also: Ex-Post.
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2006): A review of certain markets included in the Commission's Recommendation on Relevant Markets subject to exante Regulation, Report for the European Commission.
In addition, new CLO exante equity returns are at the lower end of their return expectations due to a combination of factors including relatively high AAA debt spread levels.
44) Accordingly, the argument could be made that the ex-post rule is efficient when applied to the reverse case, because it is a midway point between a negligence rule (which is always an exante, rather than ex-post, rule) and a strict liability rule.
EXANTE Ltd is organizing a business delegation to discuss and market the benefits of EXANTE's online financial trading platform and the advantages it would bring to the growth of the Libyan economy.
Since all firms will charge the same price in equilibrium, symmetry is assumed exante.
I tried pretty much everything to lose weight - WeightWatchers, Exante, you name it, I've given it a go.
Bubashait highlighted and shared TRA Bahrain s experience in the move from exante regulation to ex-post regulation to foster competition and provide consumers with converged technology and services in a neutral and fair regulatory environment.
Starting as a 19-year-old intern at Freddie, Kite has worked on LoanProspector[R] GoldWorks[R] MIDANET[R], servicer performance profiles and benchmarking tools, the Executive Information System (EIS) that sat atop an ExAnte and ExPost loan-level profitability database, and the accounting restatement project of the mid-2000s.
We seek clues that illuminate how members of the FOMC struggled to balance huge information flows that sometimes contradicted their forecasts and their exante views of the monetary transmission mechanism over the medium term.
2010: 5-8): while the first strategy, the "random selection" among several rankings is not very helpful in qualitative research, the other four strategies might prove useful under certain circumstances: first, the aggregation according to the "arithmetic mean" (an unweighted average); second, a "majority" strategy if there are more than two data sources and enough independence of these different sources; third, a "weighted average" strategy if the researcher possesses additional information that enables him to rank the data-sets exante or expost; fourth, the "winner takes it all" strategy, which considers only the most reliable information.
One popular approach is that agents are exante identical but they are subject to idiosyncratic shocks.