from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See stock exchange.
- n. The business transacted at a stock exchange.
- n. The prices offered for stocks and bonds in general: a rising stock market.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A market for the trading of company stock.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A market for live stock.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A market where stocks are bought and sold; a stock-exchange.
- n. The purchase and sale of stocks or shares: as, the stock-market was dull.
- n. A cattle-market.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an exchange where security trading is conducted by professional stockbrokers
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Without another word, Mr. Baruch finished having his shoes shined, calmly returned to his office, and instructed his colleagues to liquidate all his stock market positions.
Jenkins Jr., columnist for the Wall Street Journal, in an article deriding other pundits for knee-jerk narratives about the bursting of the stock market “bubble” coming as a complete surprise.
Bob called his broker in Boise, asked how he could obtain a copy of the final stock market report from—he checked the letter from Bonson to Ozzie, still wearing his rubber gloves—September 23, 1972.
Even today, when stock market bears huff and puff their pessimism, some analysts reply, “Not by the hair of my chinny-chin-chin.”
Some advisers now recommend investments like the iPATH S&P 500 VIX Short-Term Futures ETN , an exchange-traded note designed to gain in value during sharp moves in the broad stock market by tracking the CBOE Market Volatility Index.
Acknowledgment to Richard W. Maurer Jr., who dauntlessly supplied me with lists of misdemeanors concerning stock market activities, herein committed by Damian Jonathan Adare.
Riding a bull stock market and the expansion of cable television networks devoted solely to investors—CNBC and CNNfn, in particular—E*Trade saw its accounts soar to nearly 2.5 million by May 2000.
But as Jensens approach rose to dominance in the 1990s under the slogan shareholder value, it became clear that relying on the stock market to enforce accountability was not the complete answer either.
The economic spoils of this system have been valued and distributed in different waysthrough employment patterns, market share, business investment, and most prominently, stock market performance.
Taximan Tok who seven years ago drove a bo-pi, an illegal taxi, and found 10,000 HK on his backseat one day and hid it for five years till the statute of limitations had passed, then invested it in the stock market in the boom of three years ago to immense profit then took the profit and bought apartments.