Legitimate

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Legitimate

Used in the context of general equities. Real interest in trading as compared to a profile stance. See: Natural.
Copyright © 2012, Campbell R. Harvey. All Rights Reserved.

Legitimate

Describing a security or trade in which a prospective buyer intends to buy without any illegal intentions, such as price manipulation.
Farlex Financial Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All Rights Reserved
References in periodicals archive ?
She may have some general idea about Becker's role as a pioneer in bringing economics into the family realm and as an avid legitimator of the patriarchal family.
participation as a "particularly venerable legitimator of local
Thus tablets inscribed to dead West Indian planters--purchased by mail order and shipped perilously abroad--confirmed that the dead had not died and gone to heaven, but rather to an England that they had never really left and that remained an unchanging legitimator of the cultural project the planters had been furthering.
Consequently, he has become the philosophical legitimator of the American occupation of Iraq." (18) According to The Washington Post, Ledeen has been regularly consulted by Karl Rove, who said to him "anytime you have a good idea, tell me"; more than once, in fact, "Ledeen has seen his ideas, faxed to Rove, become official policy or rhetoric." (19)
Charter--and hence the Security Council--to be the world's singular legitimator of the use of force, Professor Dinstein states the Charter, which he describes as an "international world constitution," stabilizes the "fragile limes protecting the international community against forces of chaos and barbarism." (138)
Because TNT's westerns invariably take place within a specific historical period, history serves as a central legitimator and attraction for viewers investing their viewing time to the programs.
While the issue writ large may be the extent to which higher education can protect its monopoly as a knowledge legitimator, these domain differences also suggest the potential for increased disparity across knowledge areas in how academic units are valued by their external stakeholder s.
The first is the most commonly identified: Keynes as a theorist of market failure and legitimator of government intervention.
[T]he Court, through its history, has acted as the legitimator of the government." Charles L.
IT IS NOT A STRANGE IDEA that law has historically been closer to ideology (as a legitimator of the current order) rather than to utopia (or the attempt to subvert the status quo), following the familiar Karl Mannheim's terminology, particularly in written law countries stemming from the Roman-Canonic tradition to which many European and almost all Spanish speaking countries in America belong.