For many plan sponsors, long-term corporate bonds offer a very attractive solution.
What does LTCB stand for?
LTCB stands for Long-Term Corporate Bond (finance)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of LTCB
We have 2 other meanings of LTCB in our Acronym Attic
- Lake Talon Conservation Association (Rutherglen, ON, Canada)
- Long Term Care Aide
- Long Term Corrective Action
- Long-Term Care Administration
- Louisiana Tech Concert Association
- LuCille Tack Center for the Arts (Spencer, WI)
- Long Term Care Association of Manitoba (Canada)
- Long-Term Capital Appreciation Pool (University of Toronto)
- Long Term Conditions Alliance Scotland (collection of community organizations; Scotland, UK)
- Long Term Care Bureau (Utah)
- Long-Term Credit Bank (Japan)
- Low-Temperature Contact Binary (astronomy)
- Long-Term Cord Blood Cultures
- Laparoscopic Transcystic Common Bile Duct Exploration
- L-Type Calcium Channel
- Lake Tahoe Community College
- Lake Tahoe Corvette Club (Nevada)
- Learning Theory of Career Counseling
- Leishmania Type Culture Collection
- Loading Training and Captive Carry
Samples in periodicals archive:
Benchmark long-term corporate bonds have fallen but their yields have risen strongly.
From 2003-05, people have been predicting that the long-term corporate bond yields used to determined pension and OPEB discount rates would rise to 1990s levels, but they haven't; in many instances, they've done the opposite.
CORP = the monthly returns on long-term corporate bonds (Stocks, Bonds, Bills, and Inflation 1998 Yearbook, Ibbotson Associates).
Containing total returns and index values for company stocks, long-term corporate bonds, long- and intermediate-term government bonds, Treasury bills and inflation, it is essential for every financial library.
The constant-dollar asset dominates T-bills, Intermediate Governments, and Long-Term Corporate bonds.
Thus, as with the long-term corporate bond rate, responses of the multilateral exchange rate to changes in the short-term interest rate appear to be less predictable in the 1980s.
The liability measure is based on long-term corporate bond yields, which is consistent with the way corporations would be required to measure the liability on their year-end corporate financial statements.