corporate


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Corporate

Pertaining to or possessing the qualities of a corporation, a legal entity created—pursuant to state law—to serve the purposes set out in its certificate of incorporation.

A corporate officer is an individual who is charged with the management of a corporation by virtue of a position as its president, vice president, treasurer, or secretary.

corporate

(Associate), adjective affiliate, allied, banded, federative, incorporate, leagued, partnered
Associated concepts: corporate act, corporate assets, corpooate authorities, corporate body, corporate bonds, corpooate commission, corporate conduct, corporate dividends, corporate existence, corporate franchise, corporate name, corporate officer, corporate powers and privileges, corpooate property, corporate purpose, corporate rights, corpooate seal, corporate securities, corporate stock

corporate

(Joint), adjective associated, coincident, compact, concurrent, conjoint, conjunct, correal
See also: collective, conjoint, joint
References in periodicals archive ?
163(1), addresses the disallowance of deductions on a debt instrument issued "by a corporation (or issued by a partnership to the extent of its corporate partners) .
Their turnaround not only provided jolts to all the other companies to finish paying down debt as fast as possible, but also the bulk of good corporate news that has been coming out of Japan recently.
The NYSE proposed its initial corporate governance listing standards in August 2002 and Nasdaq issued its proposals relating to independent boards and committees in October of that year.
A note to the wary: This aspect of effective corporate compliance need not be onerous.
The behavior of managers is the original and still most important element that corporate governance mechanisms seek to control.
Written for corporate counsel, private practice attorneys, and corporate officers and directors--"as well as other professional advisers in this fast-evolving, high-risk area"--the Alert covers the expanding legal requirements and increased risk facing corporate officers and directors.
The CEO signature proposal seemingly proceeds from the unproven premise that the people who currently prepare and sign billion-dollar corporate returns do so cavalierly.
The CSR Europe study results indicate that European consumers want companies to demonstrate greater corporate citizenship.
At the most extreme end of the spectrum lies an organization like the Employment Policies Institute, which was started by a group of restaurant companies and gets most of its annual budget from corporate sources.
Why, then, are there still many companies and CEOs who have not yet come around to embracing corporate governance?
Whatever their cause, corporate restructurings have resulted in an unprecedented retirement of outstanding equity shares, which far outstripped the moderate level of new equity issuance (chart 2).
The traditional form of corporate governance, in which outside directors represent the collective values of rather faceless shareholders and oversee top management, is thought by some to be too unwielding, inefficient, and vulnerable for today's highly competitive environment.