(redirected from arbitrages)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial.
Related to arbitrages: arbitrageurs


see foreign exchangeforeign exchange,
methods and instruments used to adjust the payment of debts between two nations that employ different currency systems. A nation's balance of payments has an important effect on the exchange rate of its currency.
..... Click the link for more information.
References in periodicals archive ?
The core is that there are arbitrage strategies applicable in the conventional market systems that can be employed to create value for distressed inner-city property, institutional, recognized reputations can be employed to create value for distressed inner city property.
The investor is buying future returns from the mortgage payments in advance, thus creating a spread between present and future value and an arbitrage.
The arbitrage is the transfer right-fungibles and exchangeability of a transparent privilege.
Collateralized mortgage obligations arbitrage -- Here you purchase both CMO residuals and principal-only pieces in correct proportions, so that the interest-rate sensitivities of these two pieces offset each other, while still maintaining a high yield in the combined position.
Options arbitrage -- This means identifying mispriced options and then constructing market-neutral positions with related options to extract profits from the mispricing.
Merger arbitrage -- This is where you arbitrage various securities of companies that are involved in mergers and acquisitions.
A stunning example of one-day arbitrage profiteering occurred on Oct.
The net result is (funds that impose) these fees can redirect arbitrage to other fund families, but once they all adopt them, it won't stop the problem," Zitzewitz points out.
Not only we consider these three countries are among the most ideal for "riskless" and "frictionless" pure arbitrages, but also our sample period covers both before and after the late-2000s international financial meltdown.
The "arbitrage paradox," initially identified by Grossman and Stiglitz (1976, 1980), argues that the windows for pure arbitrage appear only when they become the most unanticipated by the currency- and/or credit markets.
Instead, an existing arbitrage, already being used to manipulate the CEN rules of Subpart F, would be harnessed.
A significant benefit of this proposal, as opposed to traditional responses to international tax arbitrage, is the relative ease of implementation.