Fair game

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Fair game

An investment prospect that has a zero risk premium.

Fair Game

1. An investment without a risk premium. That is, fair game describes an investment without a higher return for more risk accepted. Thus, an investor may take on higher risk without the possibility of higher return. Risk-averse investors tend to avoid these investments.

2. See: Zero-sum game.
References in periodicals archive ?
Because Warner Bros have decided that British film critics aren't to be shown Fair Game, which also stars William Baldwin as the cop who comes to Cindy's rescue.
There seems to be a view that abuse of the ref is fair game but it is a cheap shot.
It does no harm to apply the current affairs criteria to all aspects of sport," says the Fair Game front man.
In recent months it has become painfully obvious to ISPs and OLSPs that traditional telephone carriers consider their customers fair game," Edwards said, "and these carriers are offering a competitive Internet product, often with a telephone service tie-in.
So the show's criticism of the Glendora Republican's immigration politics, its promotion of a ``Fire Dreier'' campaign and its open endorsements of his challenger, Democrat Cynthia Matthews, is fair game, officials said.
But Fair Game finds out whether these are actually working in practice.
Sports, music, lifestyle, financial, food, healthcare-, it's all fair game," he said.
Now it's election season, and everything's fair game.
In spite of the fact that our budget problems have been brought about by lavish overspending, the politicians are again looking to the taxpayers to bail them out, and to them, with their myopic government view, Proposition 13 is once again fair game.
CONTACT: Andrew Mullen, Publisher, Fair Game magazine, +1-305-938-7823, or fax, +1-305-406-4153, or andy@fairgamemagazine.
But blondes such as Paris Hilton also suffer with 75 per cent saying they were fair game too.
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