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M3

symbol for
(Economics) the amount of money in circulation given by M1 plus all private-sector bank deposits and certificates of deposit. Former symbol: £M3 (sterling M3)
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.M3 - a measure of the money supplyM3 - a measure of the money supply; M2 plus deposits at institutions that are not banks (such as savings and loan associations)
money supply - the total stock of money in the economy; currency held by the public plus money in accounts in banks
References in periodicals archive ?
Based on a review of the Forms 8886, Reportable Transaction Disclosure Statement, and Schedules M-3 received during the 2005 filing season, the IRS and Treasury Department recently issued Notice 2006-6, which provides that the book-tax difference category of reportable transactions under Treas.
The Service has issued a revised, draft version of Schedule M-3 of Form 1120, U.
Schedule M-3 is to be used by certain corporate taxpayers filing Form 1120, U.
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) released a new version of Schedule M-3, effective for tax years ending on or after Dec.
28 of a three-page Schedule M-3 (Form 1120), titled "Net Income (Loss) Reconciliation for Corporations With Total Assets of $10 Million or More.
1: M-1 goes one-on-one vs the ballhandler, while D-2, D-3, M-2, and M-3 form the rectangle.
Schedule M-3 was developed in response to concern over differences between book and taxable income, declines in corporate tax revenues and dissatisfaction with Schedule M-1.
Corporate taxpayers required to file the new Schedule M-3 can request answers to their questions about the new schedule using a web-based FAQ set up by the Internal Revenue Service in collaboration with stakeholder groups, including TEI.
By the end of 2005, the IRS may require additional taxpayers to file a form containing the income or loss reconciliation concept of Schedule M-3, Net Income (Loss) Reconciliation for Corporations With Total Assets of $10 Million or More, according to IRS Senior Technical Adviser Bob Adams.
On June 7, 2004, Tax Executives Institute filed the following comments to the Internal Revenue Service's Large and Midsize Business Division on the design and implementation of proposed Schedule M-3.
A corporation must file Schedule M-3 if it is required to file Form 1120 and its assets equal or exceed $10 million at the end of a tax year.
The downgrades of classes M-2 and M-3 of series 2002-HE3 and classes M-5 and M-6 of series 2004-HE1 affect approximately $29.