from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Given official approval after meeting certain standards, as an accredited university; or as disease free cattle.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of accredit.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. given official approval to act
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The term "accredited investor" covers a range of sophisticated investors, from individuals whose net worth exceeds $1 million to institutions such as venture capital firms.
The U. Chicago program ranks us third below applicants with degrees (not even PhDs) in accredited and non-accredited medical physics programs.
(Hear, hear) I say, too, that when the immigrant comes here he must learn to do business in accredited Canadian ways, so that we can all work on the same economic basis and understand one another, and take a certain business morality for granted.
The Ambassadors sent to eastern climes were usually, although accredited from the English Court, maintained at the charge of great commercial corporations, such as the Turkey and
But the definition of accredited hasn't changed much since it was first introduced by the Securities and Exchange Commission more than three decades ago.
Rep. Patrick McHenry R., N.C. pressed Ms. Schapiro to move toward excluding so-called institutional investors and so-called accredited investors, who have at least $1 million in net worth, from the shareholders who count toward the 500-shareholder threshold.
The site requires that users designate themselves as what the SEC calls "accredited investors," with financial assets of at least $1 million or annual family income of greater than $300,000.
According to guidelines set in 1982, private placements are marketed mainly to so-called accredited investors whose net worth exceeds $1 million, or who earn as little as $200,000 a year.
Third, to say that the Hoover Institution is “aggressively promoting” a military strike on Iran is ridicuous, since no academic entity at a university like Stanford could have any position on such a current political controversy and remain accredited.
Hedge funds remain largely off-limits to investors in the U.S., where only so-called accredited investors may invest in them.
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