financial

(redirected from financially)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

financial

adjective ad aerarium pertinens, budgetary, bursal, fiscal, monetary, nummary, pecuniary, sumptuary
Associated concepts: financial institution, financial loss, fiiancial responsibility, financial worth
See also: commercial, fiscal, mercantile, monetary, pecuniary
References in periodicals archive ?
While there is local capacity, not much of it is provided by financially strong companies.
Secessionists cheered the report because it makes the new city more financially viable while giving more money to Los Angeles to relieve its concerns about financial harm.
In the wake of Hurricane Katrina, Californians also do not believe that they should count on government to bail them out financially after the next catastrophe.
Under state law, a secession proposal can be placed before voters only if it would result in a financially viable city that would have the revenue to maintain services at roughly their current level.
When Good Companies Go Bad: Legal Obligations and Options of Financially Troubled Entities
All three were financially viable, with ``alimony'' payments to Los Angeles of $11 million, $17 million or $25 million, depending on how much area broke away.
The report was a reversal from earlier reports that found that Harbor-area cityhood was not financially feasible.
About two in five believe they will be better off financially in the coming year and 39% foresee things being no worse.
Because Valley residents pay more in taxes than they receive back in city services, the new city must make a revenue neutrality payment, commonly referred to as ``alimony,'' to make Los Angeles financially whole.
Investors were not informed that Cho was investing their pooled money in financially risky commodity futures, or that he had been losing his own funds since February 1996 and investors' funds from 1998 through September 2002.
Supporters of the San Pedro-Wilmington secession effort released a report Wednesday that found a Harbor-area city would be financially viable on its own and would be more efficient than the city of Los Angeles.
CHICAGO -- Almost one in three hospital CEOs believe their organizations could fail financially in the next five years.