(redirected from Issuing Company)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.


An entity that puts a financial asset in the marketplace.


An organization that registers, distributes, and sells a security on the primary market. An issuer can be a private company or a government. For example, if a company registers a stock with the SEC, makes arrangements to underwrite it, and keeps the proceeds from its sale, it is said to be the issuer of that stock.


An organization that is selling or has sold its securities to the public.


An issuer is a corporation, government, agency, or investment trust that sells securities, such as stocks and bonds, to investors. Issuers may sell the securities through an underwriter as part of a public offering or as a private placement.

References in periodicals archive ?
Alternatively, the company in question may circumvent the preemption rights of the existing shareholders by issuing CBs to the strategic investor, offering him the right, or the option, to convert such CBs into equity in the issuing company.
Globally, the book building method is favoured for its mutually beneficial nature: investors get the shares at a fair price that typically has potential upside, and the issuing company receives fair compensation.
Preferred stock typically has a call provision after the fifth year, and the issuing company can choose to repay the investors at full par value.
Ask if they have reduced their dividend scale in the last five years and to give you the specifics The agent should request from the issuing company the interest rates on which the prior dividends were based.
In addition to their value as fixed-income securities, another feature adds to the attraction of convertible bonds: they may be converted into a fixed number of shares of the issuing company.
It also plans to offer enrollment forms that a prospective investor can download, print, fill out and mail to the issuing company, along with a check, to join the program.
The issuing company receives a compensation deduction under an NQSO plan.
The guarantees are contingent upon the claims-paying ability of the issuing company.
The current environment suggests that if an issuing company does not provide fair value, policyholders will proceed directly to a secondary market--presumably, a viatical company--to get a better deal.
In contrast, preferred stock usually moves only if the credit rating of the issuing company changes or when interest rates swing.
All guarantees are based on the claims paying ability of the issuing company.
The guarantees result from the unique design of the funds, which are backed by the full faith and creditworthiness of the issuing company, Prudential Retirement Insurance and Annuity Company (PRIAC), a Prudential Financial company.