Redeemable

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Redeemable

Eligible for redemption under the terms of an indenture.

Redemption

1. In bonds, the act of an issuer repurchasing a bond at or before maturity. Redemption is made at the face value of the bond unless it occurs before maturity, in which case the bond is bought back at a premium to compensate for lost interest. The issuer has the right to redeem the bond at any time, although the earlier the redemption take place, the higher the premium usually is. This provides an incentive for companies to do this as rarely as possible.

2. The act of the issuing company repurchasing stocks or mutual funds. In the case of mutual funds, the repurchase is made at net asset value per share. Stocks may be redeemed in cash or by proration. See also: Proratable factor.
References in periodicals archive ?
The fact that redeemability does not determine value except so far as it determines quantity means that we might be able to design a protocol so that the total quantity of coins behaves similarly to a system of competitive and redeemable bank liabilities, without intermediation at all.
15, 2001) (granting exemptions from various provisions of the ICA to authorize an ETF sponsor, among other things, "to issue shares of limited redeemability [and] permit secondary market transactions in the shares of the portfolios at negotiated prices on the national securities exchange").
The Banking Amendment Act of 1914 enabled the government to end redeemability in gold and declare all privately issued bank notes in circulation to be legal tender.
Contraposed to the punitive appeal of standard and race-conscious discretion, the petition declares the redeemability of white lawbreakers and the possibility of racial reform even when personal history and practical reason tilt to the contrary.
The second, 'Mengerian Perspectives on the Future of Money', is by George Selgin and Lawrence White, and the last, 'The Institutional Character of Electronic Money Schemes: Redeemability and the Unit of Account', is by Stefan Schmitz.
Except that I think that, in order to pursue the process of protest, one must indeed develop a sense of the redeemability of the other -- which is why one worships.
"At some point, we may want to draw a line in this area to preserve the redeemability feature of these products," he said.
Her progress is a manifestation of the belief that 'souls may be spiritually improved by a change in social condition', a combination of the 'Evangelical belief in conversion, or rather in the redeemability of the soul' (Mason, p.
Often, the range of public redeemability is limited.
It manages, within the requirements of its formula, to be both entertaining and intelligent while offering a positive contemporary message about the redeemability of disadvantaged kids whose minds, with all their potential to enrich society, are going to waste and posing a threat.
Investments in money market and bond mutual funds can provide investors with rates of return that are nearly identical to investments in term CDs (the funds can hold these CDs themselves), but with the added convenience of mutual fund redeemability. One might argue that bond mutual funds now dominate a CD investment.
The more confidence the bank can imbue in the consumer regarding the redeemability of its notes, the less likely it is that anyone will believe otherwise.