flow of funds statement

(redirected from Flow of Funds Report)

Flow of Funds Statement

1. In municipal bonds, a statement listing the priorities of how the bond's revenue will be used. Usually, the priorities are listed in the following order: the project for which a bond was issued, the debt service, and saving to repay the principal.

2. In mutual funds, a statement of money moving into and out of the funds.

flow of funds statement

1. For municipal bond issues, a listing of priorities for municipal revenues, including the relative position of debt service and sinking fund requirements.

flow of funds statement

see CASH FLOW STATEMENT.
References in periodicals archive ?
Gains in household wealth are giving Americans more confidence to borrow, the flow of funds report showed.
The Fed this week released its quarterly Flow of Funds Report. The report found that net borrowing by "non-financial non-corporate businesses" shrank by $162.7 billion at an annual rate from July through September 2010.
The balance of public debts was up 6.3 percent from a year earlier, while the corresponding figure at corporations excluding banks, credit unions and other financial institutions was down 3.4 percent, the central bank said in its Flow of Funds report for the April-June quarter.
Focusing just on the income-producing properties, one gets a total of $779 billion--a significant number, but well below the $1.684 trillion reported by the Fed's Flow of Funds report.
central bank's quarterly Flow of Funds report also showed that household borrowing contracted at a 2 percent annual rate in the fourth quarter, after increasing at a 0.2 percent pace in the previous period.
The Fed's Flow of Funds Report also showed that real estate-related assets dropped by the most since records began in 1952.
ACCORDING TO THE FEDERAL RESERVE Flow of Funds report in March of this year, outstanding home-equity loans amounted to more than $1 trillion in 2003.
The Fed's quarterly flow of funds reports have consistently shown flat household net worth since 2010.
Most of us in the forecasting business today have to grind through reams of data, historic charts, personal interviews, and flow of funds reports from the Federal Reserve Board.