Victory Bond

Victory Bond

A bond issued by the British and Canadian governments in the early 20th century, used to finance their involvement in World War I.
References in periodicals archive ?
From a business perspective, the Clean Energy Victory Bond makes great sense," said Richard Eidlin, co-founder & VP of policy for the American Sustainable Business Council.
Besides nationally orchestrated propaganda, namely for Victory Bond campaigns, Perrun shows how grassroots efforts mobilized thousands of volunteers and produced remarkable results, as Winnipeg consistently, and significantly, exceeded average per capita funds raised across Canada.
Green America first offered up the new spin on the Victory Bond idea in 2009 as something people on both sides of the political spectrum could get behind.
After his comfortable victory Bond said: "I seem to be in a winning bubble at the moment.
The story of a life dedicated to setting up phoney companies, making millions, and, in the end, inventing a gigantic Victory Bond swindle that brought a fortune from unlucky investors - before bringing that court appearance.
The Treasury Department singled out the Norman Rockwell cover of a young soldier returning from the wars to his tenement home, his welcoming family, and his shy girlfriend as the official poster for the Victory Bond Drive.
The celebrations in Calgary were muted in the wake of a sudden storm that had disrupted a Victory Bond parade on May 5.
In the summer of 1945, after four and half years overseas, McKenzie returned to Canada with Group Captain "Shan" Baudoux and Flight Lieutenant Jack Ritch, another Canadian from 616 Squadron, to fly Meteors at air shows across the country as part of a Victory Bond Drive.
Todd Larsen, corporate responsibility division director, Green America, said: "This bond is modelled after the successful WW II Victory Bond which millions of Americans purchased.
In addition to Green America, the roster of organizations backing the Clean Energy Victory Bond Act of 2012 includes: 350.