» Home » Bond » Page 1
How Much Money Can a Bail Bond Agent Make Working for a Bond Company?
by Spasas in Personal Finance
With the popularity of television programs and movies about bail bondsman, bounty hunters and skip tracers, many people want to get in on the action. If you want to be a bail bondsman, you're in luck, because the United States is one of the few countries where bail bondsmen are allowed to ply their trade. Those considering the profession will want to know how much a bail bondsman can earn. Wh

How to Calculate the Market Value of a Bond Sold After the Bond Issue Date
by the vk in Personal Finance
Investors buy and sell bonds on secondary bond markets. Every bond has a principal, the cash that the investor paid the issuer to get the bond and that the issuer will presumably pay back. The bond also generates interest, usually at a fixed rate called the coupon rate. The market value of the bond after it is issued fluctuates depending on the current interest rate, interest rate expectations and

Why Is Return on a Municipal Bond Lower Than a Corporate Bond?
by Dan Becker in Personal Finance
The big difference between the interest paid by corporate bonds compared to municipal bonds is taxes. Municipal bonds are issued by state and local governments, and the interest they pay is exempt from federal income taxes. The comparison of corporate and municipal bonds requires some additional information and calculations. FunctionBonds are debt instruments issued by governments and corporati

US Savings Bond Information When the Owner of the Bond Is Deceased
by nseibert in Personal Finance
The U.S. Department of Treasury issues savings bonds which are bought because they are the safest investment possible, backed by the U.S. government. These bonds are also free of state and local income taxes and federal taxes can be differed until the bond reaches full maturity. However, if a bond is held by two people or the owner of the bond dies, the value of the bonds is not lost, but is inste

What Is a Personal Representative Bond and Surety on the Bond?
by Erik Ordway in Legal
A personal representative is the person selected, either through a will or by the court, to manage the assets of an estate and dispense with them according to the will or to the rules of intestate succession. In some cases, the personal representative will have to take out a surety bond to protect beneficiaries of the estate against fiduciary misconduct. FunctionIn most states, whether the pers

How Rating Bond Translates Into the Price for That Bond
by TC. in Personal Finance
The relationship between bond price and yield is an inverse one. Long-term interest rate trends determine whether general interest rates rise and prices fall or rates fall and prices rise. In addition to the cost of money expressed by interest rates, investors add a risk premium, based on the determination of credit quality. The risk premium is a substantial portion of the cost of interest expense

What Is the Difference Between a Treasury Bond & a Savings Bond?
by Krysole in Personal Finance
The federal government through the Department of the Treasury borrows money by issuing a range of types of debt securities and savings certificates. Treasury bonds and savings bonds are two quite different forms of government-issued investments. The only feature they have in common is a 30-year time from issue to maturity. Buying BondsTreasury bonds are marketable securities that can be purchas

What Is the Difference Between a Surety Bond & a Fiduciary Bond?
by Jarques in Business
A surety bond is a type of bond issued by an entity on behalf of a third party. The surety bond guarantees that the insured will fulfill one or more obligations to this third party. In case the insured does not meet his obligations under the surety bond, the third party will recover its losses via a payment from the bonding company. A fiduciary bond, on the other hand, guarantees that a court-appo

What is the Difference Between a Surety Bond & a Fidelity Bond?
by Nate-X in Personal Finance
A business has the option to utilize insurance tools that will protect them in the case of any unforeseen occurrence that would jeopardize them financially. Employees may manage resources in dubious ways that causes a company to lose money, or a contracting job may go bust because issues with the company contracted to do a job. In light of these uncertainties, insurance and bonding companies offer

What Is the Difference Between an ERISA Bond & a Fidelity Bond?
by kodeninja in Business
A fidelity bond is effectively an insurance policy taken out by an employer that protects against crimes committed by employees. An ERISA bond is a specific type of fidelity bond that covers the handling of employee benefit plans. While getting a fidelity bond is usually a purely commercial decision, many organizations are required to hold an ERIS bond. Fidelity BondA fidelity bond is a form of

Next
Privacy Policy - Copyrights Notice - Feedback - Report Violation - RSS 2014 © bighow.org All Rights Reserved .