listen to the pronunciation of corporation
İngilizce - Türkçe
(Argo) göbek
(Ticaret) müessese
(Kanun) sermaye şirketi
(Ticaret) ticaret şirketi
(Ticaret) ticari şirket
ortak kuruluş
şişko göbek

Büyük bir Amerikan şirketi için çalışıyor. - She works for a large American corporation.

Çok uluslu ticaret şirketleri çok sayıda ürünün fiyatını düşürdü. - The multinational corporation lowered the price of several products.

tüzel kişi
{i} tüzelkişi
{i} anonim şirket
{i} İng. belediye
{i} belediye yetkilileri
{i} şiş göbek
(Ticaret) firma

Armonk, New York'ta bulunan IBM Şirketi dünyanın en büyük bilgisayar firmasıdır. - International Business Machines Corporation, based in Armonk, New York, is the world's largest computer firm.

corporation law
şirket hukuku
corporation reports
(Ticaret) şirket raporları
corporation tax
(Ticaret) şirket vergisi
corporation accounting
şirket muhasebesi
corporation bylaw
şirket tüzüğü
corporation income tax
kurumlar vergisi
corporation tax
kurumlar vergisi
corporation laws
şirket kanunları
corporation withholding tax
Kurumsal stopaj vergisi
corporation, business, company
şirket, iş, şirket
corporation charter
(Ticaret) şirket nizamnamesi
corporation charter
(Ticaret) şirket mukavelenamesi
corporation cock
priz musluğu
corporation organization tax
(Ticaret) şirket kuruluş vergisi
corporation reserves
şirket yedek akçeleri
corporation sole
(Ticaret) tek kişili tüzel kişi
corporation tax cut
(Ticaret) kurumlar vergisi kesintisi
corporation tax deduction
(Ticaret) kurumlar vergisi kesintisi
corporation tax exemption
(Turizm) kurumlar vergisi istisnası
corporation tax scheme
(Ticaret) kurumlar vergisi sistemi
common law corporation
anonim şirket
bilateral corporation agreement
(Ahlak Bilimi) İkili işbirliği anlaşması
broadcasting corporation
yayın kuruluşu
kind of corporation
şirket türü
kind of corporation
(Ticaret) şirket nevi
municipal corporation
(Politika, Siyaset) belediyeler
virtual corporation
(Bilgisayar) sanal şirket
business corporation
ticari şirket
business corporation
ticari ortaklık
domestic corporation
milli şirket
domestic corporation
yerli şirket
foreign corporation
yabancı şirket
joint stock corporation
anonim şirket
multinational corporation
çokuluslu şirket
municipal corporation
yerel yönetim
private corporation
özel ilişki
private corporation
özel kurum
public corporation
kamu teşebbüsü
public corporation
kamu işletmesi
public service corporation
kamu hizmeti şirketi
stock corporation
sermaye şirketi
benefit corporation
Kamu yararı için kurulmuş şirket
denso corporation
DENSO kurumlar
discount corporation
iskonto kurumu
exxon mobil corporation
ExxonMobil Corporation
fujikyu corporation
fujikyu kurumlar
limited liability corporation
limited şirket
municipal corporation
belediye şirketi
nitto denko corporation
Nitto Denko kurumlar
public corporation
kamu kuruluşu
statutory corporation
yasal korporasyon
stock corporation act
anonim şirket hareket
alien corporation
(Ticaret) ecnebi şirket
charitable corporation
(Politika, Siyaset) yardım cemiyeti
(Hukuk) ticaret ortaklıkları
domicile of a corporation
(Ticaret) şirket ikametgahı
domicile of a corporation
(Ticaret) ikametgahı
domicile of a corporation
(Ticaret) şirket merkezi
liable to corporation tax
(Ticaret) kurumlar vergisine tabi gelir
moneyed corporation
(Ticaret) para birliği
nonprofit corporation
(Ticaret) kar amacı gütmeyen şirket
petrol ofisi corporation
petrol ofisi a.ş
private corporation
tüzel kişiler
private corporation
özel şirket
public utility corporation
kamu hizmeti birliği
publicly held corporation
(Ticaret) halka açık şirket
sole corporation
(Ticaret) tek kişilik şirket
stock corporation
anonim şirket
İngilizce - İngilizce
A group of individuals, created by law or under authority of law, having a continuous existence independent of the existences of its members, and powers and liabilities distinct from those of its members
In Fascist Italy, a joint association of employers' and workers' representatives
A protruding belly; a paunch
{n} a body corporate, a body politic
A legal entity created under the laws of a state to carry on some business or other authorized activity The principal distinction between a business corporation and other forms of business organization (i e , proprietorship or partnership) is the fact that the liability of the owners is limited to the capital of the subject corporation
An organization that is recognized by the authority of a governmental unit as a legal entity separate from its owners
A voluntary organization of persons, either actual indi­viduals or legal entities, legally bound together to form a business enter­prise; an artificial legal entity created by government grant and treated by law as an individual entity
Originally established by the FACT Act 1990 as the Applied Agricultural Research Commercialization Center, the purpose of the AARCC is to assist in the research, development, and commercialization of new nonfood products from agricultural and forestry commodities AARC makes repayable equity investments, such as buying stock or taking a percentage of future sales (royalties), or both The FAIR Act of 1996 changed the Center from a government agency to a wholly-owned venture capital corporation of USDA
A business organization that, for tax purposes, is a legal entity A corporation has limited liability (owners can lose only what they invest), easy transfer of stock, and continuity of existence
A legal, taxable entity chartered by a state or the federal government Ownership of a corporation is held by the stockholders
Form of doing business pursuant to a charter granted by a state or federal government Corporations typically are characterized by the issuance of freely transferable CAPITAL STOCK, perpetual life, centralized management, and limitation of owners' LIABILITY to the amount they invest in the business
In some large British cities, the corporation is the local authority that is responsible for providing public services. the corporation's task of regenerating 900 acres of the inner city. = local authority. Specific legal form of organization of persons and material resources, chartered by the state, for the purpose of conducting business. As contrasted with the other two major forms of business ownership, the sole proprietorship and the partnership, the corporation has several characteristics that make it a more flexible instrument for large-scale economic activity. Chief among these are limited liability, transferability of shares (rights in the enterprise may be transferred readily from one investor to another without constituting legal reorganization), juridical personality (the corporation itself as a fictive "person" has legal standing and may thus sue and be sued, make contracts, and hold property), and indefinite duration (the life of the corporation may extend beyond the participation of any of its founders). Its owners are the shareholders, who purchase with their investment a share in the proceeds of the enterprise and who are nominally entitled to a measure of control over its financial management. Direct shareholder control became increasingly impossible in the 20th century, however, as the largest corporations came to have tens of thousands of shareholders. The practice of proxy voting by management was legalized and adopted as a remedy, and today salaried managers exercise strong control over the corporation and its assets. See also multinational corporation. Music Corporation of America Exxon Mobil Corporation International Business Machines Corporation multinational corporation Reconstruction Finance Corporation Schechter Poultry Corporation v. United States
A group of persons granted a state charter legally recognizing them as a separate entity having its own rights, privileges, and liabilities distinct from those of its members The process of incorporating should be completed with the state's secretary of
Form of business organization characterized by a state charter or articles of incorporation enabling certain rights separate from its owners Common features of a corporation include limited liability of the owners, issuance of stock in evidence of ownership, election of directors and officers by vote of shareholders and taxation of the corporation separate to that of the owners
A form of business organization that may have many owners Each owner is liable only to the extent of the investment It is an artificila entity established by the state
A type of business organization chartered by a state and given many of the legal rights as a separate entity Ownership is represented by transferable shares of stock
a business firm whose articles of incorporation have been approved in some state
A form of business organization where the firm has a legal existence separate from that of its owners Corporations can be privately owned or publically traded
A business owned by stockholders Corporations have legal rights and responsibilities <top>
A body politic or corporate, formed and authorized by law to act as a single person, and endowed by law with the capacity of succession; a society having the capacity of transacting business as an individual
– A legal business entity created under federal or provincial statutes Because the corporation is a separate entity from its owners, shareholders have no legal liability for its debts
In Fascist Italy, a joint association of employers and workers representatives
A legal entity chartered by a state; ownership is represented by transferable shares of stock
A legal entity, chartered by a U S state or the federal government, and separate and distinct from the persons who own it It is regarded by the courts as an artificial person; it may own property, incur debts, sue or be sued
the most common form of organizing a business the organization's total worth is divided into shares of stock, and each share represents a unit of ownership and is sold to stock holders A corporation is considered a separate entity from the stockholders for legal and tax purposes Examples of corporations: Pepsi Cola, Intel, The Gap
>> An artificial person or legal entity created by or under the authority of the law of a state May have limited liability, perpetual life, freely transferable shares and centralized management
A legal entity, allowed by legislation, which permits a group of people, as shareholders (for-profit companies) or members (non-profit companies), to create an organization, which can then focus on pursuing set objectives, and empowered with legal rights which are usually only reserved for individuals, such as to sue and be sued, own property, hire employees or loan and borrow money Also known as a "company " The primary advantage of for profit corporations is that it provides its shareholders with a right to participate in the profits (by dividends) without any personal liability because the company absorbs the entire liability of the organization
slang terms for a paunch
A corporation is a large business or company. multi-national corporations. the Seiko Corporation
{i} association of individuals legally authorized to act as an individual (Business)
A business entity treated as a person in the eyes of the law A corporation is allowed to own assets, incur liabilities and sell securities, among other things It is also able to be sued BACK TO TOP
A legal entity, chartered by an U S State or the federal government, and separate and distinct from the persons who own it The courts regard it as an artificial person; it may own property, incur debts, sue or be sued
A legal entity separate from the individuals who own it (called shareholders) There are different types of corporations important to real estate investors and defined elsewhere: Real Estate Investment Trust, S corporation, C corporation, and cooperative corporation
Form of doing business that provides limited liability to the owners, continuity of operation and centralized management
A legal entity that is separate and distinct from its owners A corporation is allowed to own assets, incur liabilities, and sell securities, among other things
A legal entity, formed by the issuance of a charter from the state A corporation is owned by one or more stockholders
corporation pop
corporation law
that branch of jurisprudence that studies the laws governing corporations
corporation laws
laws which regulate companies and corporations
corporation note
written obligation by a company to repay its debts
corporation tax
Corporation tax is a tax that companies have to pay on the profits they make
Consolidated Rail Corporation
{i} Conrail, federally-funded USA corporation that in 1976 merged 6 major railroad companies that went bankrupt in northeastern USA to provide freight and passenger service
Corel Corporation
{i} Canadian computer software company which was founded in 1983 having its headquarters in Ottawa (Ontario, Canada)
collapsible corporation
company functioning for a brief period of time for a particular purpose
commercial corporation
business which is owned and operated for profit
British Broadcasting Corporation
A large, publicly financed broadcaster of television and radio programmes in the UK; and the world via the BBC World Service
de facto corporation
A business entity that is treated as a corporation for certain purposes despite its failure to meet all of the formal requirements imposed by law for a corporation to exist
municipal corporation
: A municipality; a governing body within a larger state formed by the enactment of a governing document
quasi-public corporation
(Denizcilik) A type of corporation in the private sector that is backed by a branch of government that has a public mandate to provide a given service
advance corporation tax
Advance corporation tax (ACT) was the scheme under which companies made an advance payment of corporation tax when they distributed dividend payments to shareholders. This payment was then offset against the company's final corporation tax bill. Certain recipients, such as pension funds, were entitled to advance corporation tax relief. This entitled them to reclaim the corporation tax
benefit corporation
A benefit corporation is a class of corporation required by law to create general benefit for society as well as for shareholders
multinational corporation
A multinational corporation (MNC) is a corporation or enterprise that manages production establishments or delivers services in at least two countries. Very large multinationals have budgets that exceed those of many countries. Multinational corporations can have a powerful influence in international relations and local economies. Multinational corporations play an important role in globalization; some argue that a new form of MNC is evolving in response to globalization: the 'globally integrated enterprise'
ADVANTEST Corporation
{i} Japanese company that manufactures and sells electronic measuring instruments and automatic test equipment (company also engaged in the manufacturing of electron beam lithography systems)
Amdahl Corporation
{i} computer company located in California which was founded by Gene Amdahl, main supplier of large mainframes and UNIX and Open Systems and more
Asahi Kasei Corporation
{i} Japanese chemical company with seven core operating companies (fibers, chemicals, consumer products, housing, construction, electronics and health care)
Ascent Logic Corporation
American software company (manufacturers of risk assessment and management programs for computerized systems, "Bug 2000", etc.)
Bridgestone Corporation
{i} Japanese company (headquartered in Tokyo) which is the world's largest manufacturer of tires and other rubber products
British Broadcasting Corporation
government-owned corporation that broadcasts radio and television programs throughout Great Britain, BBC
British Broadcasting Corporation
the BBC
Canadian Broadcasting Corporation
{i} CBC, Canadian radio and TV broadcasting company
Chrysler Corporation
{i} company that manufactures automobiles founded by Walter Percy in 1925 and which existed independently from 1925 to 1998
DENSO Corporation
{i} Japanese global supplier of automotive technology and system and components
Digital Equipment Corporation
major worldwide manufacturer of computer equipment, DEC
Disco Corporation
{i} Japanese company founded in 1937 with offices worldwide (Japan, U.S., China, France, Germany, Malaysia, Morocco, Singapore, Thailand and the UK), largest manufacturer in the world of specialized cutting and polishing equipment (precision dicing saws, grinding wheels, etc.)
Enplas Corporation
{i} Japanese company manufacturer of high-precision and high-performance plastic parts and products in high-tech fields
Exxon Mobil Corporation
U.S.-based oil and gas company formed in 1999 through the merger of Exxon Corp. and Mobil Corp. It has investments and operations in petroleum and natural gas, coal, nuclear fuels, chemicals, and ores. It also operates pipelines and one of the world's largest fleets of tankers. Exxon Mobil engages in every phase of the petroleum industry from oil fields to service stations. Both Exxon and Mobil had their origins in Standard Oil (see Standard Oil Co. and Trust) and were founded in the late 1800s. In 1926 the New Jersey subsidiary of Standard Oil, Exxon's predecessor, introduced the Esso brand name. The name was changed to Exxon in 1972. As of 2002 Exxon Mobil was the world's largest integrated oil company
Fujikyu Corporation
{i} Japanese retailer of arts and crafts (handicraft and sewing items, clothing, kimono ornaments, cosmetics and other novelty items) operating through stores and mail order
General Motors Corporation
major American corporation headquartered in Detroit (Michigan), manufacturers of automobiles and trucks, GMC
Heiwa Corporation
{i} Japanese company manufacturer and distributer of pachinko machines and pachinko slot machines, designer and distributer of pachinko related accessories and equipment
House Foods Corporation
{i} Japanese company (based in Osaka, Japan) engaged in the production and sale of food products
International Business Machines Corporation
{i} IBM, internationally acclaimed computer company, producer of home computers and related software and equipment (first incorporated as IBM in 1924 with headquarters in New York)
International Data Corporation
IDC, international survey and research company
Internet Corporation for Assigned Names Numbers
company that regulates Internet domain name and address registration (formed in 1998 in an effort decentralize and privatize these services)
Israel Broadcasting Corporation
Israeli corporation which provides radio and television broadcasting
Israel Electric Corporation
company which supplies electrical power to Israel
Itochu Techno-Science Corporation
{i} (CTC) Japanese system integrator and services company, provider of tailored solutions in system consultation, provider of computer systems services and maintenance
JS Group Corporation
{i} Japanese company headquartered in Tokyo (Japan), supplier of housing and building materials in Japan
JSR Corporation
{i} Japanes company manufacturer of synthetic rubbers and general purpose rubbers, company well known for its chemical and plastics and resin industry
KDDI Corporation
{i} Japanese telecommunication company
Kaneka Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation based in Osaka producer of chemical products
Kao Corporation
{i} Japanese company based in Tokyo that manufactures and markets and sells consumer products (soaps, cleansing agents, detergents, shampoos, cosmetics and chemical products)
Keyence Corporation
{i} Japanese company developer and manufacturer of sensors and electronic systems
Konami Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation founded in 1969 in Osaka (Japan), developer of computer and video game software
Makita Corporation
{i} leading Japanese company designer and manufacturer of electric power tools and stationary carpentry machines
Mars Engineering Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation established in 1974 and headquartered in Tokyo, manufacturer of pachinko cards and ball counters
Marubeni Corporation
{i} Japanese general trading company founded in 1858 (having overseas branches and offices and overseas corporate subsidiaries)
Mazda Motor Corporation
{i} Japanese company established in 1920 having its headquarters in Hiroshima, leading car manufacturer
Misumi Corporation
{i} Japanese company based in Tokyo (Japan) engaged in the planning and selling of components (such as automation components, PC components for measurement and control, die and mold components and many more)
Mitsubishi Chemical Corporation
{i} largest chemical company in Japan
Mitsubishi Corporation
{i} Japan's largest and major trading company (its business extends into nearly every field of international trade)
Mitsubishi Electric Corporation
{i} internationally acclaimed electricity company based in Japan
Mitsubishi Motors Corporation
{i} internationally acclaimed automobile company based in Japan
NEC Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation established in 1899 as Nippon Electric Company, Ltd. (in 1983 it officially became NEC Corporation), manufacturer of computers and communications equipment and electron devices (provider of IT and network solutions)
NOK Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation headquartered in Tokyo, manufacturer of oil seals for use in cars and industrial machinery
NS Solutions Corporation
{i} Japanese company provider of solutions which is engaged in system consulting and management/operation of extensive engineering systems, engaged in the development and sales and leasing of software
NTT Data Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation which is Japan's top provider of information technology
Nidec Corporation
{i} Japanese company founded in 1973 in Kyoto, manufacturer of small precision motors and machinery and other products
Nippon Steel Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation headquartered in Tokyo (Japan), manufacturer of steel products (such as steel sheets, steel plates, pipes and tubes, processed and fabricated steel products)
Nippon Television Network Corporation
{i} one of Japan's leading TV broadcasting corporation
Nitto Denko Corporation
{i} Japanese company based in Osaka which manufactures industrial adhesive tapes (for the electronics, automotive, packaging and construction industries and for health care)
OMRON Corporation
{i} Japanese manufacturing company of electronic and automation components and systems that use fuzzy logic
Olympus Corporation
{i} Japanese manufacturing corporation of precision optical equipment and optical components and no.1 maker of digital cameras worldwide
Oracle Corporation Japan
{i} Japanese subsidiary of Oracle Corporation, manufacturer of database software
Pioneer Corporation
{i} Japanese company founded in 1938 headquartered in Tokyo (Japan), world leading manufacturer of consumer electronics (especially car compact disc and stereos) and digital entertainment products
Reconstruction Finance Corporation
U.S. government agency established (1932) to provide loans to railroads, banks, and businesses. The RFC was an attempt by Pres. Herbert Hoover to counter the early effects of the Great Depression by rescuing institutions from default. It was widely used by Pres. Franklin Roosevelt in the New Deal and to finance defense plants in World War II. After the war, the RFC's powers and functions were gradually transferred to other agencies
Schechter Poultry Corporation v. United States
(1935) Decision of the Supreme Court of the United States that abolished the National Industrial Recovery Act (NIRA; see National Recovery Administration), a cornerstone of the New Deal. By unanimous vote, the court held that Congress had exceeded its authority by delegating too much legislative power to the president and industrial groups. It also found that NIRA's "codes of fair practice" went beyond the regulation of interstate commerce in attempting to control intrastate activity. NIRA's successor, the National Labor Relations Act (1935), proved acceptable to the court
Seikagaku Corporation
{i} Japanese corporation established in 1947 based in Tokyo, manufacturer of pharmaceuticals and medical devices
Seiko Epson Corporation
{i} Japanese global corporation that manufactures sells and markets information related equipment (computers and accessories, printers, scanners and projectors, electronic and quartz devices, watches, plastic corrective lenses and automation equipment for factories)
Sony Corporation
{i} large Japanese company founded in 1946 headquartered in Tokyo, manufacturer of electronic appliances and a large variety of other products (electronics video game, home & portable audio, car audio, video cameras, DVD-Video players and recorders, etc.)
Sumitomo Corporation
{i} Japanese company established in 1919, trading company that conducts worlwide commodity transactions
Suzuki Motor Corporation
{i} Japanese manufacturing company that produces a variety of small cars and a full range of motorcycles and small combustion-powered engine products
Sysmex Corporation
{i} Japanese company established in 1968, manufacturer of diagnostic systems for medical laboratories worldwide
TDK Corporation
TDK, acclaimed Japanese company that manufactures electronic materials and components (car electronics) and recording and data storage media
Terumo Corporation
{i} Japanese company which is Japan's largest medical suppliers, manufacturer of pharmaceuticals and a variety of hospital supplies and products
Toshiba Corporation
{i} Japanese electronics conglomerate established in 1875 and headquartered in Tokyo (manufacturer of televisions, digital products, computers, heavy electrical apparatus and advanced communications equipment)
Toyota Industries Corporation
{i} Japanese company headquarted in Kariya (Japan), maker of automobiles and textile machinery and many more products and equipment (spinning and weaving machinery, electronics components, pumps, car engines, etc.)
Toyota Motor Corporation
{i} Japan's largest internationally acclaimed manufacturing company headquartered in Toyota city (Japan)
Unicharm Corporation
{i} Japanese company founded in 1961, leading manufacturer of sanitary napkins and paper diapers
Uniden Corporation
{i} Japanese manufacturing company of wireless communications devices
United Artists Corporation
United States movie studio, subsidiary company of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Xnet Corporation
{i} Japanese company which provides internet service and financial information
Yamaha Corporation
{i} Japanese company which is one of the world's largest manufacturers of musical instruments and professional audio products
Yamaha Corporation of America
one of the world's largest manufacturers of musical instruments and equipment (with headquarters in California, USA)
Yamaha Motor Corporation
California based manufacturers of motorcycles and other recreational motorized vehicles (i.e. ATV's, speed boats, golf carts, snowmobiles, etc.)
bank corporation
corporation established and owned by a bank; an incorporated bank
business corporation
company, incorporated company
civil corporation
public company
close corporation
A corporation that elects in its articles of incorporation to be registered under the close corporation statutes of their state of incorporation Some state close corporation statutes provide for a maximum number of shareholders In addition, close corporation statutes may eliminate or limit the powers of the board of directors, prescribe preemptive rights to the shareholders or relax the corporate formalities Exact specifications vary by jurisdiction Not all state statutes provide for a close corporation provision
close corporation
Contract carrier
close corporation
A corporate business that has substantially identical ownership and management interests Generally, a small group of individuals owns the company as shareholders, controls it as directors and operates it as officers
close corporation
a corporation owned by a few people; shares have no public market
close corporation
= A corporate form of business controlled and operated by a small, close group of persons such as family members The corporation's stock is not sold to outsiders
closed corporation
a corporation owned by a few people; shares have no public market
closed corporation
corporation whose stock is owned by a small number of people
closed corporation
A corporation in which the shares of stock are held by relatively few persons and are not publicly traded. Also called close corporation
closed corporation
One whose shares are owned by just a few individuals (Privately Owned Corporation)
closed corporation
a corporation whose shares of stock are held by only a few people, usually by those who are in active management positions Restrictions are placed on the stockholders and their right to transfer stock to others
closely held corporation
stock is publicly traded but most is held by a few shareholders who have no plans to sell
closely held corporation
Similar to partnership
closely held corporation
Generally, a closely held corporation is a corporation that, in the last half of the tax year, has more than 50% of the value of its outstanding stock owned (directly or indirectly) by 5 or fewer individuals The definitions for the terms "directly or indirectly" and "individual" are in Publication 542, Corporations Generally, closely held corporations are subject to additional limitations in the tax treatment of items such as passive activity losses, at-risk rules, and compensation paid to a corporate officers
closely held corporation
A corporation that does not sell its shares to the public
closely held corporation
A corporation that is owned by a few individuals who are typically associated with the firm's management
closely held corporation
A corporation that is owned by a small group of investors or a family
closely held corporation
A corporation owned by a few individuals, who also own all the stock No stock in the corporation is publicly traded State regulations administer the establishment of corporations
Plural of corporation
federal deposit insurance corporation
a federally sponsored corporation that insures accounts in national banks and other qualified institutions
federal home loan mortgage corporation
a corporation authorized by Congress to provide a secondary market for residential mortgages
foreign corporation
corporation that is based in another country
government corporation
corporation owned or run by the government
inactive corporation
corporation that is not in operation, corporation that is not doing business
international corporation
business enterprise which spans a number of nations
international finance corporation
A corporation owned by the World Bank that produces a number of well known stock indexes for emerging markets
international finance corporation
A corporation owned by the World Bank that produces a number of well-known stock indexes for emerging markets Its major role is to provide financing for projects in less developed countries
international finance corporation
A subsidiary of the World Bank which provides development financing to private enterprises
international finance corporation
Part of World Bank Group and established in 1956 IFC lends directly to the private sector, providing long-term loans, equity investments and guarantees
international finance corporation
The IFC was established in 1956 as a member of the World Bank Group The IFC promotes capital flow into private investment in developing countries
international finance corporation
The private lending arm of the World Bank
international finance corporation
a United Nations agency that invest directly in companies and guarantees loans to private investors; affiliated with the World Bank
multinational corporation
Any corporation registered and operating in more than one country at a time, usually with its headquarters in a single country. A firm's advantages in establishing itself multinationally include both vertical and horizontal economies of scale (reductions in cost that result from an expanded level of output). Critics usually regard the multinational corporation as destructive of local economies abroad and as prone to monopolistic practices. See also conglomerate
municipal corporation
city corporation
non-profit corporation
company or institution that is not for the purpose of earning money
parent corporation
corporation which controls one or more secondary corporations (secondary corporations are called daughter corporations)
private corporation
corporation owned and run by a private individual
public corporation
corporation whose shares can be purchased and sold on the stock market; corporation owned and operated by the government formed to administrate certain public programs
public-service corporation
A corporation providing essential services, such as water or electricity, to the public
publicservice corporation
organized or chartered to follow a public calling or to render services more or less essential to the general public convenience or safety
publicservice corporation
A corporation, such as a railroad company, lighting company, water company, etc
quasi corporation
A corporation consisting of a person or body of persons invested with some of the qualities of an artificial person, though not expressly incorporated, esp
quasi corporation
the official of certain municipal divisions such as counties, schools districts, and the towns of some States of the United States, certain church officials, as a churchwarden, etc
quasipublic corporation
A corporation, such as a railroad company, lighting company, water company, etc
quasipublic corporation
organized or chartered to follow a public calling or to render services more or less essential to the general public convenience or safety
registered corporation
corporation that is listed with the registrar
registration of a corporation
recording of the name of a corporation at a registrar
shell corporation
a company that is incorporated but has no assets or operations
statutory corporation
public corporation that is established according to the law and works with legal authorization
Türkçe - İngilizce