English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishshareholdingshare‧hold‧ing /ˈʃeəˌhəʊldɪŋ $ ˈʃerˌhoʊld-/ noun [countable]  if you have a shareholding in a business, you own shares in itshareholding in In 1992, United Distillers acquired a 75% shareholding in the company.
Examples from the Corpus
shareholdingMany of the above difficulties apply equally to the retirement of a shareholding director.Lord Young felt less able to help increase foreign shareholding limits since the commission was investigating Rolls Royce's foreign shareholding arrangements.Put simply, the necessary finance can be made available to you in return for Barclays taking a minority shareholding in your business.In contrast the style of shareholding encouraged by privatisation is secure, self-satisfied.Policies directed to widespread public shareholding in companies are therefore likely to be subverted by condoning insider trading.The shareholding shuffle is likely to have been provoked by Philip Morris which is thought to have lost interest in Rothmans.
From Longman Business Dictionaryshareholdingshare‧hold‧ing /ˈʃeəˌhəʊldɪŋˈʃerˌhoʊ-/ noun [countable]FINANCE a quantity of shares in a company held by a particular person or organization SYN STAKEShareholders can protect themselves from hostile takeovers by not agreeing to sell their shareholdings at a discount.shareholding inHe has now acquired a 51% shareholding in the group. majority shareholding minority shareholding
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