from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state of being negotiable - used especially of a financial instrument.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The quality of being negotiable or transferable by indorsement.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The quality of being negotiable, or transferable by assignment.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
One real-estate executive surmised that that kind of negotiability indicated a buyers 'market.
This principle, it would seem, favors recognition in bankruptcy of a purchaser's state law rights to "negotiability" (to use Professor Levitin's shorthand), subject to subordination and disallowance only in "drastic and unusual" circumstances
And, because there is less price negotiability in the lower market, they tend to move quicker in this market.
Problems are meant to be solved, usually with a blend of firmness and negotiability that is devoid of emotion, ideology, or sentimentality.
One way we can discern this is the utter non-negotiability of the interventionist position.
In some states, statutes settled the issue in favor of negotiability.
In general, the courts, too, with some vacillation, gave these bonds the magic password of negotiability.
One law stripped the notes and mortgages of negotiability, so that the farmers could raise the defense of fraud, before friendly local juries in foreclosure suits.
Municipal and corporate bonds were drawn into the orbit of negotiability.
The law saw to it that a creditor could rely on the validity of a circulating note, provided it conformed on its face to the simple requirements of negotiability.
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