brokerage account

(redirected from Investment Accounts)
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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.brokerage account - a fund that a customer has entrusted to a securities brokeragebrokerage account - a fund that a customer has entrusted to a securities brokerage; "you can't get a brokerage account unless you have $20,000"
cash account - an account with a securities brokerage whose transactions are settled on a cash basis
margin account - an account with a securities brokerage in which the broker extends credit
business relationship, account - a formal contractual relationship established to provide for regular banking or brokerage or business services; "he asked to see the executive who handled his account"
References in periodicals archive ?
Global Banking News-October 24, 2014--Russian central bank to curb foreign investment accounts outflow
Local investment accounts for 60 to 65 percent, while foreign investment accounts for 35 to 40%.
Assets (including restricted investment accounts and Muqarada bonds) were $4.
Manama: May 12 -- (BNA)-- An official source from the Central Bank of Bahrain (CBB) anticipated starting of implementation of executive procedures for guaranteeing of Convectional and Islamic banking deposits and investment accounts within the next two months, through the deduction of subscriptions from deposits according to market value.
3 million people with Investment Accounts and 260,000 with Easy Access Savings Accounts, as part of a modernisation process which began in 2007.
The aggregate value of member investment accounts grew from $39.
The ratio of the investment accounts reached 43,4 percent.
We are seeing affluent and high net worth investors continue to start open-architecture investment accounts with us, to be ready to take advantage of buying investment opportunities when they arise," said David Macdonald, Royal Skandia's Principal Officer for Singapore.
These tightly controlled, safe investment accounts would follow broad economic trends but would not offer the big gains experienced by stock funds in the 1990s, when the private account arguments gained support.
One path we should avoid is to take money out of Social Security payroll taxes for private investment accounts.
Predicting that the Social Security system will run out of money during the next few decades, the Bush administration has proposed altering the retirement program by cutting some benefits while making private investment accounts an option.
It's unclear what assets and valuations were associated with the two investment accounts.