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Financial Terms beginning with I

I
ICSC UBS Store Sales
IDC Deposits
IDR (Indonesian Rupiah)
IE Business School
IE Business School is a graduate school located in Madrid, Spain. It was founded in 1973 under the name Instituto de Empresa and since 2009 is part of IE University.
IESE Business School
IESE Business School is the graduate business school of the University of Navarra. IESE offers Master of Business Administration, Executive MBA and Executive Education programs that have often ranked among the top 10 in the world. IESE has campuses in Barcelona, Madrid, and New York City and teaching facilities in Munich and Sao Paulo. IESE is an initiative of Opus Dei, a personal prelature of the Catholic Church.
ILS (Israeli New Shequel)
IMF Nonfuel Commodity Index
IPO Initial Public Offering
IRA Iindividual Retirement Account
IRR Internal Rate of Return
Icahn Lift
Icarus Factor
"The Icarus Factor" is the 14th episode of the second season of the American science fiction television series Star Trek: The Next Generation, the 40th episode overall, first broadcast on April 24, 1989.
Iceberg Order
Iceland Stock Exchange (ICEX)
Ichimoku Cloud
Ichimoku Kinko Hyo
Ichimoku Kinko Hyo usually just called ichimoku is a technical analysis method that builds on candlestick charting to improve the accuracy of forecast price moves. It was developed in the late 1930s by, a Japanese journalist who used to be known as Ichimoku Sanjin, which can be translated as "what a man in the mountain sees". He spent 30 years perfecting the technique before releasing his findings to the general public in the late 1960s.
Ideation
Identifiable Asset
Identity Fraud Reimbursement Program
Identity Theft
Identity theft is the deliberate use of someone else's identity, usually as a method to gain a financial advantage or obtain credit and other benefits in the other person's name, and perhaps to the other person's disadvantage or loss. The person whose identity has been assumed may suffer adverse consequences if they are held responsible for the perpetrator's actions. Identity theft occurs when someone uses another's personally identifying information, like their name, identifying number, or credit card number, without their permission, to commit fraud or other crimes. The term identity theft was coined in 1964.
Idiosyncratic Risk
Idle Funds
Idle Time
If Converted Method
Ifo Business Climate Survey
Illegal Dividend
Illiquid Option
Illiquid
ImClone (IMCL)
Imbalance of Orders
Immediate Beneficiary
Immediate Credit
Immediate Family
Immediate Or Cancel Order (IOC)
Immediate Payment Annuity
Immunization
Immunization, or immunisation, is the process by which an individual's immune system becomes fortified against an agent.
Impact Day
Impact Fee
An impact fee is a fee that is imposed by a local government within the United States on a new or proposed development project to pay for all or a portion of the costs of providing public services to the new development. Impact fees are considered to be a charge on new development to help fund and pay for the construction or needed expansion of offsite capital improvements. These fees are usually implemented to help reduce the economic burden on local jurisdictions that are trying to deal with population growth within the area.
Impaired Asset
Impaired Capital
Impaired Credit
Impairment
Imperfect Competition
In economic theory, imperfect competition is a type of market structure showing some but not all features of competitive markets.
Imperfect Market
In economics and general equilibrium theory, a perfect market is defined by several conditions, collectively called perfect competition. These conditions are...
Implementation Lag
Implementation Shortfall
In financial markets, implementation shortfall is the difference between the decision price and the final execution price for a trade. This is also known as the "slippage". Agency trading is largely concerned with minimizing implementation shortfall and finding liquidity.
Implicit Cost
In economics, an implicit cost, also called an imputed cost, implied cost, or notional cost, is the opportunity cost equal to what a firm must give up in order to use a factor of production for which it already owns and thus does not pay rent. It is the opposite of an explicit cost, which is borne directly. In other words, an implicit cost is any cost that results from using an asset instead of renting it out or selling it. The term also applies to foregone income from choosing not to work.
Implicit Rental Rate
Implied Authority
Implied Authority of Contract is a legal term. In contract law, it is the implied ability of an individual to make a legally binding contract on behalf of an organization, by way of uniform or interaction with the public on behalf of that organization. When a person is wearing a uniform or nametag bearing the logo or trademark of a business or organization; or if that person is functioning in an obviously authorized capacity on behalf of a business or organization, that person carries an Implied Authority of Contract. Implied Authority is authority that is not express or written into the contract, but which the agent is assumed to have in order to transact the business of insurance for the principal. Implied authority is incidental to express authority since not every single detail of an agent's authority can be spelled out in the written contract.
Implied Call
Implied Contract
Implied Contract Terms
Implied Rate
Implied Repo Rate
Implied Repo Rate is the rate of return of borrowing money to buy an asset in the spot market and delivering it in the futures market where the notional is used to repay the loan.
Implied Volatility (IV)
Implied Warranty Of Habitability
Implied Warranty
In common law jurisdictions, an implied warranty is a contract law term for certain assurances that are presumed to be made in the sale of products or real property, due to the circumstances of the sale. These assurances are characterized as warranties irrespective of whether the seller has expressly promised them orally or in writing. They include an implied warranty of fitness for a particular purpose, an implied warranty of merchantability for products, implied warranty of workmanlike quality for services, and an implied warranty of habitability for a home.
Import And Export Prices
Import Duty
Import Substitution Industrialization ISI
Import
Impose
Impound
Impression
Impulse Wave Pattern
Imputed Cost
In economics, an implicit cost, also called an imputed cost, implied cost, or notional cost, is the opportunity cost equal to what a firm must give up in order to use a factor of production for which it already owns and thus does not pay rent. It is the opposite of an explicit cost, which is borne directly. In other words, an implicit cost is any cost that results from using an asset instead of renting it out or selling it. The term also applies to foregone income from choosing not to work.
Imputed Interest
Imputed Value
In And Out
In & Out is a 1997 American romantic comedy film directed by Frank Oz and starring Kevin Kline, Tom Selleck, Joan Cusack, Matt Dillon, Debbie Reynolds, and Wilford Brimley. It is an original story by screenwriter Paul Rudnick. Joan Cusack was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for her performance.
In Escrow
In House Financing
In House
In Play
In Service Withdrawal
In Sight
In Specie
In Street Name
In The Money
In the Money is a comedy film starring The Bowery Boys. The film was released on February 16, 1958 by Allied Artists Pictures and is the forty-eighth and final film in the series. It was directed by William Beaudine and written by Al Martin and Elwood Ullman.
In The Penalty Box
In The Pink
In The Tank
Inactive Bond Crowd
Inactivity Fee
Inbound Cash Flow
Incentive Distribution Rights (IDRs)
Incentive Fee
A performance fee is a fee that a client account or an investment fund may be charged by the investment manager that manages its assets. A performance fee may be calculated many ways. With respect to a separate account, it is often based on the change in net realized and unrealized gains, although in some cases, it can be based on other measures, such as net income generated. While not very common, some fund managers have attempted to link the performance fee to both upward and downward movement in a fund's gains, such as the shock absorber fee, where the fund manager gets penalised for adverse movement in the fund value. With respect to hedge funds and other investment funds, it is generally calculated by reference to the increase in the clientfund's net asset value, which represents the value of the fund's investments.
Incentive Stock Option (ISO)
Incentive Trust
In American estate planning parlance, an incentive trust is a trust designed to encourage or discourage certain behaviors by using distributions of trust income or principal as an incentive. A typical incentive trust might encourage a beneficiary to complete a degree, enter a profession, or abstain from harmful conduct such as substance abuse. The beneficiary might be paid a certain amount of money from the trust upon graduating from college, or the trust might pay a dollar of income from the trust for every dollar the beneficiary earns.
Incestuous Dealing
Index Fund
An index fund is a mutual fund or exchange-traded fund with specific rules of construction that are adhered to regardless of market conditions. An index fund's rules of construction clearly identify the type of companies suitable for the fund. The most commonly known index fund, the S&P 500 Index Fund, is based on the rules established by S&P Dow Jones Indices for their S&P 500 Index. Equity index funds would include groups of stocks with similar characteristics such as the size, value, profitability and/or the geographic location of the companies. A group of stocks may include companies from the United States, Non-US Developed, Emerging Market or Frontier Market countries.
Index
Inflation
Insurance (Under Review)
Interest Rates (Under Review)
Intrinsic Value
Investment Banks and Underwriter Syndicates
Investment