Financial capital

capitalfinance capitalfinancialcapital assetscapitalizedinvestment capitalstarting capitalfunding[4] borrowed capital
Financial capital is any economic resource measured in terms of money used by entrepreneurs and businesses to buy what they need to make their products or to provide their services to the sector of the economy upon which their operation is based, i.e. retail, corporate, investment banking, etc.wikipedia
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Investment banking

investment bankinvestment bankerinvestment banks
Financial capital is any economic resource measured in terms of money used by entrepreneurs and businesses to buy what they need to make their products or to provide their services to the sector of the economy upon which their operation is based, i.e. retail, corporate, investment banking, etc.
Traditionally associated with corporate finance, such a bank might assist in raising financial capital by underwriting or acting as the client's agent in the issuance of securities.

Capital (economics)

capitalcapital flowsinvestment capital
Financial capital or just capital/equity in finance, accounting and economics, is internal retained earnings generated by the entity or funds provided by lenders (and investors) to businesses to purchase real capital equipment or services for producing new goods/services. Financial capital has been subcategorized by some academics as economic or "productive capital" necessary for operations, signaling capital which signals a company's financial strength to shareholders, and regulatory capital which fulfills capital requirements.
In more contemporary schools of economics, this form of capital is generally referred to as "financial capital" and is distinguished from "capital goods".

Capital requirement

capital adequacycapital requirementsregulatory capital
Financial capital has been subcategorized by some academics as economic or "productive capital" necessary for operations, signaling capital which signals a company's financial strength to shareholders, and regulatory capital which fulfills capital requirements.
This sets a framework on how banks and depository institutions must calculate their capital.

Store of value

stores of valuea firm foundationput
store of value.
The most common store of value in modern times has been money, currency, or a commodity like a precious metal or financial capital.

Standard of deferred payment

deferred payment periodrepaid
standard of deferred payment,
When it is not, or when complex and volatile forms of financial capital are involved, some may wish to identify a single standard of deferred payment to avoid strategic behavior.

Credit

consumer creditconsumer lendingconsumer loan
Like money, financial instruments may be "backed" by state military fiat, credit (i.e. social capital held by banks and their depositors), or commodity resources.
Movements of financial capital are normally dependent on either credit or equity transfers.

Medium of exchange

mediums of exchangeexchange mediumfreely exchangeable for goods
medium of exchange,
Thus it tends to be the medium of exchange function that constrains what can be used as a form of financial capital.

Individual capital

individualone of several bodily forms ofskills
Meanwhile, stock markets are more influenced by trust in corporate leaders, i.e. individual capital, by consumers, i.e. social capital or "brand capital" (in some analyses), and internal organizational efficiency, i.e. instructional capital and infrastructural capital.
Human development theory reflects both distinctions: it sees labour as the yield of individual capital in the same way that neoclassical macro-economics sees financial capital as the yield of the looser idea of human capital.

Socialism

socialistsocialistssocialistic
Such relationships and policies are characterized by a political economy - feudalist, socialist, capitalist, green, anarchist or otherwise.
Socialists including Karl Marx, Robert Owen, Pierre-Joseph Proudhon and John Stuart Mill advocated various forms of labour vouchers or labour credits, which like money would be used to acquire articles of consumption, but unlike money they are unable to become capital and would not be used to allocate resources within the production process.

Capitalism

capitalistcapitalistscapitalistic
Such relationships and policies are characterized by a political economy - feudalist, socialist, capitalist, green, anarchist or otherwise.
Capitalism is based around the accumulation of capital, whereby financial capital is invested in order to make a profit and then reinvested into further production in a continuous process of accumulation.

Money supply

supply of moneyM2M1
In effect, the means of money supply and other regulations on financial capital represent the economic sense of the value system of the society itself, as they determine the allocation of labor in that society.
Financial capital

Entrepreneurship

entrepreneurFounderentrepreneurs
Financial capital is any economic resource measured in terms of money used by entrepreneurs and businesses to buy what they need to make their products or to provide their services to the sector of the economy upon which their operation is based, i.e. retail, corporate, investment banking, etc.

Business

for-profitenterprisefirm
Financial capital is any economic resource measured in terms of money used by entrepreneurs and businesses to buy what they need to make their products or to provide their services to the sector of the economy upon which their operation is based, i.e. retail, corporate, investment banking, etc.

Finance

financialfinancesfiscal
Financial capital or just capital/equity in finance, accounting and economics, is internal retained earnings generated by the entity or funds provided by lenders (and investors) to businesses to purchase real capital equipment or services for producing new goods/services.

Accounting

accountancyaccountantAccounts
Financial capital or just capital/equity in finance, accounting and economics, is internal retained earnings generated by the entity or funds provided by lenders (and investors) to businesses to purchase real capital equipment or services for producing new goods/services.

Economics

economiceconomisteconomic theory
Financial capital or just capital/equity in finance, accounting and economics, is internal retained earnings generated by the entity or funds provided by lenders (and investors) to businesses to purchase real capital equipment or services for producing new goods/services.

International Financial Reporting Standards

IFRSinternational financial reporting standardInternational Accounting Standards
There are thus three concepts of capital maintenance in terms of International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS): (1) Physical capital maintenance (2) Financial capital maintenance in nominal monetary units (3) Financial capital maintenance in units of constant purchasing power.

Interest

rate of interestsimple interestinterest rates
Financial capital is provided by lenders for a price: interest.

Time value of money

financial theoryearning potential of money over timefinancial mathematics
Also see time value of money for a more detailed description of how financial capital may be analyzed.

Wealth

savingsaffluentwealthy
Financial capital generally refers to saved-up financial wealth, especially that used to start or maintain a business.

Signalling (economics)

signalingsignallingsignal
Financial capital has been subcategorized by some academics as economic or "productive capital" necessary for operations, signaling capital which signals a company's financial strength to shareholders, and regulatory capital which fulfills capital requirements.

Overdraft

overdrawnoverdraft protectionoverdraft fee
Bank Overdraft

Deferral

deferreddeferringprepaid expense
Deferred Expenses