from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To change the capital structure of (a corporation).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To change how a corporation is structured.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To capitalize anew; enlarge or otherwise modify the capitalization of.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Some suggested guidelines: 1. Do not use any of the money to buy stock in -- that is, to "recapitalize" -- the banks.
Do not use any of the money to buy stock in -- that is, to "recapitalize" -- the banks.
The long-term cut would mean that all the players in the economy could recapitalize, that is eliminate debts and increase savings, on ongoing basis.
But the Fed's newfangled policy steps and the potential for credit losses raises, for some experts, the prospect that the Treasury may actually be forced to "recapitalize" the Fed -- economist-speak for what others might call a bail-out.
In 1998, Japan decided to "recapitalize" its banks to the tune of 60 trillion yen, or 12% of the GDP of Japan.
That's especially true if Treasury were to try and use these purchases to "recapitalize" the banks by overpaying for the assets.
But the Fed's newfangled policy steps and the potential for credit losses raises, for some experts, the prospect that the Treasury may actually be forced to "recapitalize" the Fed -
I said, Republicans are clever, they use code, they use the word 'recapitalize' to fool people because it sounds like capitalism.
Tim Geithner has a clever new way to "recapitalize" banks that fail the stress test:
Orders to "recapitalize" and consolidate military medical facilities in the D.C., area came down in BRAC 2005, the most recent round of base closures and realignments ordered by Congress.
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