Controlling Interest


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Controlling Interest

 

the block of stocks that ensures to its holder the de facto control of a corporation. The controlling interest is concentrated in the hands of the magnates of financial capital, who through the pyramiding system can be sole masters of a corporation even when they control only 20–30 percent or in some cases even a much smaller percentage of the shares.

References in periodicals archive ?
The company has increased its controlling interest from 89 percent to 100 percent.
In most cases, the states that have adopted a controlling interest concept take one of two approaches for determining whether a transfer of a controlling interest represents a taxable conveyance of real property:
For example, the District of Columbia provides that multiple transfers of ownership interests made within 12 months will be aggregated to determine whether a transfer of a controlling interest in real property has occurred (DC Code [section]42-1102.
Ballard is investing USD6 million for a controlling interest in Dantherm Power, in two tranches between 2010 and 2012.
UEFA communications director William Gaillard said: "We are going to look into it and see whether there is a controlling interest by Mr Abramovich with two teams in the same group.
A Tannadice spokesman said: "We can confirm that an offer to acquire a controlling interest in Dundee United has been received from Mr Thompson.
Sandviken, Sweden) signed an agreement with the principal owners of Walter to acquire shares resulting in a controlling interest in Walter.
Lufthansa Technik acquired its controlling interest in a private transaction by purchasing 40 percent of the company's common stock from Unique Investment Corp.
They set out "the essential terms of the first Canadian restructuring where employees have acquired a controlling interest in a company in exchange for financial contributions and a commitment to fundamental company restructuring.
Q3 2009 non-GAAP earnings per share and net income attributable to controlling interest exceeded First Call consensus estimates, which were USD0.
Several family members owned a corporation, but none of them had a controlling interest.
4 (1999), the Tax Court recently held that two minority interests in a corporation's common stock should not be aggregated to create a controlling interest for estate tax valuation purposes, even though the decedent owned 28% of the stock in a revocable trust and a qualified terminable interest property (QTIP) interest in another 28% block.