- n. The person to whom something is lent.
“If the lendee is in this sort of debt spiral, the lender (s) may also place conditions on further loans and through these conditions exert power over the lendee.”
“If the de facto lender still owns 35% of the home, then if the home value goes down, what the de facto lendee has to pay back goes down as well.”
“Too easy for the lender to forget who has a particular book, and much too easy for the lendee to forget where he/she got a particular book.”
“Also, how do you limit the amount of time an ebook is available to a lendee?”
“WRT to libraries … would there be some way to tag every lent copy of an ebook so that if the copy ends up on a file-sharing site it can be traced back to the lendee (… although, of course, the truly determined hacker can usually find and strip such tagging).”
“Three $250,000 loans and lendee hasn't had to fork out a penny.”
“I would think that in the case of nation-states, the lender holds some power over the lendee only in regards to the extension of additional credit, or in the ability of the nation-state to make the agreed interest payments.”
“In a lot of situations the lender is in a more precarious situation than the lendee.”
“The lender generally holds a position of power over the lendee, and this power can be used to advance the lender's economic or political interests in ways that may hurt the lendee (whether intentional or not).”
“People have loaned and borrowed money from each other over thousands of years because it puts neither the lender nor the lendee in a position of power but into an agreement where both sides benefit and both sides interests are best served by the lender getting his principle back.”
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