Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Present participle of overfund.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • WHEN IT WORKS People who want to use permanent life insurance policies to build wealth do so by paying more than the premium, a practice known as overfunding.

    NYT > Home Page

  • To take advantage of the low yields on U.K. government debt, the state's Debt Management Office has recently sold bonds exceeding current needs, thereby "overfunding" the government's cash requirement.

    Money, Not Credit, Is the Issue

  • A host of mistakes and surprises undermined the schemes: the restrictions on alleged "overfunding" introduced by Lord Nigel Lawson; tighter regulation, in response to injustices and scandals; errors by actuaries in forecasting life expectancy and prospective returns at the peak of the stock market bubble; and declining interest rates."

    Gordon Brown Admits He Was Wrong...Sort Of

  • And if the plan does well, you might not be able to make as big a contribution as you planned to prevent overfunding the plan, which could trigger tax penalties, says Rita Kalra of Benefit Consulting Group in Newport Beach, Calif., which sets up and administers private-pension plans.

    Taking Your Pension Private

  • It tells companies with overfunded pension plans that they can take every dollar of overfunding out the plans, and it tells companies with underfunded plans that it will bail them out.

    Pension Guarantee Hazards, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Other economists say using a so-called risk-free rate would result in an overfunding of retirement systems because their often stock-heavy investments are likely to earn more than Treasurys.

    Public Pension-Fund Squeeze

  • Excess cash can goad chief executives into making impulsive acquisitions at high prices, splurging on palatial headquarters or overfunding underwhelming projects.

    Why You Should Get a Bigger Slice of Earnings

  • Excess cash can goad chief executives into making impulsive acquisitions at high prices, splurging on palatial headquarters or overfunding underwhelming projects.

    Why You Should Get a Bigger Slice of Earnings

  • Excess cash can goad chief executives into making impulsive acquisitions at high prices, splurging on palatial headquarters or overfunding underwhelming projects.

    Why You Should Get a Bigger Slice of Earnings

  • Excess cash can goad chief executives into making impulsive acquisitions at high prices, splurging on palatial headquarters or overfunding underwhelming projects.

    Why You Should Get a Bigger Slice of Earnings

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