fixed-income security

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Fixed-Income Security

A security with a guaranteed return. Common examples include bonds, which pay periodic coupons representing a certain interest rate, and preferred stocks, which are legally required to receive a specified dividend at certain times. Typically, fixed-income securities offer lower risk and lower returns than common stock and similar investment vehicles.

fixed-income security

A security, such as a bond or preferred stock, that pays a constant income each period. Price changes in a fixed-income security are caused primarily by changes in long-term interest rates.
References in periodicals archive ?
Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association (TIAA), formed in 1918, was in its early years, but leaders of the New York-based nonprofit understood that pensions funded in fixed-dollar investments couldn't keep up with inflation.