- n. Plural form of debt.
“When he flinched at the word debts, she added hastily, “You may not think me honorable, but—””
“Betting on the lottery as a way for you to get out of your debts is very irrational.”
“Point No. 2, about safety cushions, alerts us to the fact that $1.93 trillion of liquid assets would not begin to cover $3.67 trillion of short-term debts, let alone ongoing expenses such as payroll.”
“Investors have begun to question whether Italy will be able to pay down its long-term debts, worries that have sent Italy's borrowing costs to historic highs.”
“Or maybe not take them away, but they want to register the students along with anyone else who has more than 15 000 euros in debts as ineligible for any more loans, which basically means ineligible for a mortgage, aka a decent place to live.”
“After the July crash, analysts began to question how it might pay its long-term debts: Standard Chartered Bank estimated its debts at the end of the first quarter of 2011 at $300 billion and a debt-to-assets ratio above 58%.”
“The overwhelming public opinion was that the Europeans had gone and gotten themselves into another mess, that they still had not paid their debts from the First World War, and that America should not bail them out again.”
“In 1992, he was forced to declare bankruptcy when he acquired $20 million in debts while suing NBC for libel; the network had reported that he partnered with the mafia to buy the Aladdin.”
“Or, if you're a Californian nonagenarian with an ambitious wife, you can buy the whole magazine for $1 (plus taking on $47m in debts).”
“Perhaps he read a draft of GM's IPO registration statement and learned that despite a $50 billion bailout and a bankruptcy reorganization that ditched nearly $93 billion in debts, nobody at GM really knows what's on its books.”
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Looking for tweets for debts.