corporate investor


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Related to corporate investor: Institutional investor
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  • noun

Words related to corporate investor

a company that invests in (acquires control of) other companies

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where [r.sub.oc] is the after-tax return on OMPS to a corporate investor, [R.sub.omps] is the pre-tax return on OMPS, and [T.sub.mc] is the marginal tax rate of the corporate investor.
"If Reggie or Maynard came to an institutional or corporate investor with a proposal, the perception is that the deal would get done and investors would be paid." Reflecting on the Air Atlanta deal in 1983, Harris says, "Maynard got a group of black people together, formed some strategic partnerships with institutions like the Equitable and launched an airline.
The first award credited ADCB as the number one institution in the UAE with the best corporate investor relations website in the country.
"A feature of producing news in multiple languages allows us to provide that translated content back to the company's corporate Investor Relations or Public Relations news pages", said Tim Mckinnon of ABN Newswire.
The company makes its money by selling the data, providing financial information to corporate investor relations websites and intranets and through advertising and online publishing.
These tax credits can be either used to reduce the building owner's federal tax liability on a dollar-for-dollar basis or transferred to a corporate investor in exchange for additional equity capital that can be utilized for long-term financing of the project.
He will be responsible for First Financial's corporate investor relations, equity analyst coordination and communications, and other corporate development activities.
How does the presence of a corporate investor affect that mode?
* For a direct corporate investor receiving only a one-half ACT refund, the unrefunded half of the ACT will be treated as an income tax imposed on the recipient.
Faced with these options, most developers elect to syndicate or transfer the tax credits to a corporate investor because under current federal tax law, such as the Passive Activity Rules and the Alternative Minimum Tax Regulations, corporations constitute the most efficient tax credit consumers.
Because the Passive Activity Rules and Alternative Minimum Tax Regulations severely limit, and sometimes prohibit the use of tax credits, most owners syndicate the tax credits to a third party corporate investor. Typically, to transfer the tax credits, the corporate investor is admitted into a limited partnership (or similar legal ownership structure) prior to issuance of the certificate of occupancy and the official "in service" date.
Because dividends are entitled to a substantial exclusion from federal income taxes, these investments have a relatively high net after-tax return to the corporate investor. Further, variations in certain types of preferred stocks provide some immunity to fluctuations in market price and therefore put them in the category of interest-bearing securities, even though they do not have a specific maturity.
As a dollar-for-dollar reduction of income tax owed, tax credits can be either used to offset the developer's tax liability or sold to a corporate investor in exchange for equity capital that can be utilized for long-term financing of the project.
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