Finally, we find evidence that highly leveraged transactions tend to be associated with lower fund returns, controlling for fund vintage and other relevant characteristics.
What does HLT stand for?
HLT stands for Highly Leveraged Transaction (financial term)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of HLT
We have 45 other meanings of HLT in our Acronym Attic
- Honeywell Large Systems Users Association
- Hankel-Lanczos Singular Value Decomposition
- Half-Life Server Watcher (game server admin tool)
- Health (usually abbreviated as HLTH)
- Heart-Lung Transplant
- Heavy Laser Tower (gaming
- High Level Test (software engineering)
- High Level Trigger
- High-Level Terminal
- Hilltown Land Trust (land conservation; Huntington, MA)
- Home Line Tryout (automotive industry)
- Home Linking Technology
- Hospital Leadership Team (San Francisco, CA)
- Hospitality, Leisure & Tourism
- Hot Liquor Tun (brewing)
- Houlton, Maine (border patrol sector)
- Human Language Technologies
- Humanising Language Teaching (journal)
- Hungarian Local Time
Samples in periodicals archive:
Private equity has been a major driver in sustaining deal activity levels and favouring a bout of highly leveraged transactions such as the institutional buyout of Saga,' he added.
The efficacy of the adjusted comparable company method is confirmed on 51 highly leveraged transactions (HLTs) from Kaplan and Ruback (1995).
According to Moody's, this rating action reflects the possibility that Simon's financial profile will deteriorate as a resu lt of this highly leveraged transaction.
Despite continued strong supply and demand fundamentals in most property sectors, the credit crunch of late 1998 - which put an abrupt end to many highly leveraged transactions and forced "name brand" lenders to reconsider their commitments to providing capital for certain transactions has forced a new financing paradigm on virtually all market participants.
MIDDLE-MARKET DIFFERENCES The buying and selling of companies of all sizes has been fueled by a combination of pent-up demand, favorable interest rates, improved corporate profitability and access to financing as a result of new lending strategies spurred in part by an easing of federal regulations on highly leveraged transactions.