Der Finanzierungsbedarf bezeichnet das Ergebnis der Finanzierungsbedarfsrechnung im Rahmen der Kreditaufnahme oder den gesamtwirtschaftlichen Finanzierungsbedarf der Unternehmen innerhalb einer Volkswirtschaft.
0% financing, alternatively known as discounted finance, is a widely used marketing tactic for attracting buyers of consumer goods, automobiles, real estate, or credit cards in different parts of the world.
Puerto Rico fiscal agent and financing
The Puerto Rico fiscal agent and financing are a group of government-owned corporations of Puerto Rico that manage all aspects of financing for the executive branch of the government of Puerto Rico. These report to the Secretariat of Governance and the Chief of Staff, and do not constitute an agency by themselves but are referred as such in official documents, transcripts, expositions, and conversations.
MPOWER Financing is a Public Benefit Corporation whose stated mission is to reduce the financial barriers to international education. It is based in Washington, DC, with offices in New York and Bangalore, India. It was founded by Manu Smadja and Michael Davis in 2014, both of whom attended INSEAD Paris where they met. It has been awarded multiple awards, including "Growth Company of the Year."
Territorial Formula Financing
Territorial Formula Financing is an annual unconditional transfer payment from Canadas federal government to the three territorial governments of Yukon, the Northwest Territories, and Nunavut to support the provision of public services. A significant portion of the financial resources of the territorial governments comes from the Canadian federal government through the TFF grant. For instance, during the 2005-06 fiscal year, TFF was approximately 61 per cent of Yukon’s, 66 per cent of the Northwest Territories’ and 81 per cent of Nunavut’s total financial resources. In 2011-12 fiscal year, the Yukon will receive $706 million $20.163 per capita, the Northwest Territories $996 million $22.626 per capita and Nunavut $1.175 billion $35.099 per capita for a total of $2.876 billion.
Tax increment financing
Tax increment financing is a public financing method that is used as a subsidy for redevelopment, infrastructure, and other community-improvement projects in many countries, including the United States. The original intent of a TIF program is to stimulate private investment with a blighted area that has been designated to be in need of economic revitalization. Similar or related value capture strategies are used around the world. Through the use of TIF, municipalities typically divert future property tax revenue increases from a defined area or district toward an economic development project or public improvement project in the community. TIF subsidies are not appropriated directly from a citys budget, but the city incurs loss through foregone tax revenue. The first TIF was used in California in 1952. By 2004, all 50 American states had authorized the use of TIF, except Arizona. The first TIF in Canada was used in 2007.
Revenue-based financing or royalty-based financing is a type of financial capital provided to small or growing businesses in which investors inject capital into a business in return for a fixed percentage of ongoing gross revenues, with payment increases and decreases based on business revenues, typically measured as either daily revenue or monthly revenue. Usually the returns to the investor continue until the initial capital amount, plus a multiple is repaid. Generally, RBF investors expect the loan to be repaid within 3 to 5 years of the initial investment. RBF is often described as sitting between a bank loan, typically requiring collateral or significant assets, and angel investment or venture capital, which involve selling an equity portion of the business in exchange for the investment. In an RBF investment, investors do not take an upfront ownership stake equity in the business, usually taking a small equity warrant instead. RBF investments usually do not require a seat on the companys board of directors, and no valuation exercise is necessary to make the investment. Nor does RBF require the backing of the loan by founders personal assets.
Venture capital financing
Venture capital financing is a type of funding by venture capital. It is private equity capital that can be provided at various stages or funding rounds. Common funding rounds include early-stage seed funding in high-potential, growth companies and growth funding. Funding is provided in the interest of generating a return on investment or ROI through an eventual exit such as a merger and acquisition, or Initial public offering, of the company.
Assistant Secretary for Terrorist Financing
The office of Assistant Secretary for Terrorist Financing is statutorily responsible for "formulating and coordinating the counter terrorist financing and anti-money laundering efforts of the Department of the Treasury". It is subordinate to that of the Undersecretary for Terrorism and Financial Crimes and is appointed by the President of the United States, subject to the approval of the U.S. Senate. The office of Assistant Secretary for Terrorist Financing was established by the United States Congress in 2004.
Royal Commission on Electoral Reform and Party Financing
The Royal Commission on Electoral Reform and Party Financing or RCERPF, also known as the Lortie Commission, was a Royal Commission established to investigate changes to Canadian election laws defined in the Canada Elections Act. The Royal Commission was appointed by the federal government in 1989 "to review, among other issues, the many anomalies identified by Charter challengers", particularly regarding restrictions in the Elections Act inconsistent with Section Three of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. It reported to the Cabinet of Canada in 1991, and made many recommendations. As a result, in 1992 Bill C-78 was passed, and in 1993 Bill C-114 was passed. One of the recommendations was that "provincial elector lists be used for federal purposes". This led to the establishment of a working group in 1995, which in March 1996 submitted the report The Register of Electors Project: A Report on Research and feasibility to the chief electoral officer of Elections Canada. That report recommended the creation of the National Register of Electors, which was established when Bill C-63 was granted Royal Assent by Romeo LeBlanc, the Governor General of Canada, on 18 December 1996.
Railroad Rehabilitation and Improvement Financing
The Railroad Rehabilitation and Improvement Financing program is a program established in the United States by the passage of the Transportation Equity Act for the 21st Century. Under the RRIF program, funds can be made available for the development or improvement of railroad infrastructure. The Federal Railroad Administration can provide direct loans or loan guarantees of amounts up to.5 billion to state or local governments, railroads, government sponsored companies, or railroad joint ventures.