public company

(redirected from Publicly traded)
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Related to Publicly traded: Publicly traded companies
See: utility

public company

a registered company that can offer its shares to the public. Its memorandum of association must state that it is a public company, that its authorized capital is at least the authorized minimum (£50,000) and that its name ends with plc (or public limited company).
References in periodicals archive ?
The aim of this study is to conduct a descriptive analysis of the financial performance of these Medicaid managed care plans that are owned by publicly traded companies as well as across competing plans sponsored by health care providers.
Those wishing to track the performance of publicly traded insurers can use the indexes for comparison purposes.
As part of the initiative, training sessions are held for executives within three levels of a CEO post at a top 500 publicly traded company twice annually during the Executive Leadership Council's Annual winter and spring membership meetings.
Don't these differences present problems for California practitioners who audit publicly traded companies?
3 Numbers of publicly traded logistics companies in Indiana
OIG is proposing to adopt substantive changes to the safe harbor for publicly traded corporations that, if finalized, would place in jeopardy many restructurings and acquisitions that have taken place since issuance of the first set of final safe harbor regulations in July 1991.
is a publicly traded energy partnership that provides midstream energy services, including gathering, transportation, marketing and storage of natural gas, in addition to transportation and storage of NGLs and petrochemicals.
Black-owned, publicly traded banks have made a lot of noise as well.
For example, she noted that the certifications required under Sarbanes-Oxley have caused senior executives at publicly traded companies to ensure that they are fully aware of financial reporting and internal audit matters.
It creates an independent oversight board to monitor accountants auditing publicly traded companies, toughens penalties against executives who commit corporate fraud, and increases the Securities and Exchange Commission's (SEC) budget to aid auditors, investigators, and defrauded investors.
AB 1995 would have severely restricted the services that CPAs performing audits of publicly traded companies could provide to their clients.