Controlling Interest

(redirected from Controlling stock)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial.

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 latter firm held controlling stock of Nosler for two decades but now the company is completely back in the hands of Bob and his father John.
The customs-approved port centric warehousing, with an up-to-the-minute warehouse management system controlling stock replenishment, picking and packing with full track and trace capability, enables customers to keep tabs on their stock levels on-line, saving cost and time.
Controlling stock levels based on forecasts for the season.
The levies helped the industry; coco mills were put up, a coconut bank was established, coco deposits were loaned to acquire the controlling stock of San Miguel.
Besides controlling stock and managing finance for the supplier, the system has also helped to increase efficiency and improve customer service levels by speeding up the entire process.
"With demand continuing to be constrained, the industry responded by opening fewer sites and controlling stock better.
This covers make-up and lash and brow treatments, marketing cosmetics and perfumes, and handling and controlling stock. Students can choose to study make-up for ethnic skin colours.
*Black quits Toronto company: Lord Conrad Black resigned as a director and executive at Hollinger Inc., the Canadian company that owns the controlling stock in the embattled Hollinger International Inc., last week, in a move to clear the path to take the company private.
Today we associate the walking stick with the elderly but on the farm the stick was needed for walking and for controlling stock.
He argued that if his spouse were successful in her suit against him, he would have lost his controlling stock interest in three companies, as well as his employment as president of those companies.
In 1978, Nelson Poynter's will gave controlling stock in the St.