ROBINSON INVESTMENT COMPANY. INVESTMENT COMPANY

Robinson investment company. Fixed assets investment.

Robinson Investment Company


robinson investment company
    investment company
  • An investment company is a company whose main business is holding securities of other companies purely for investment purposes. The investment company invests money on behalf of its shareholders who in turn share in the profits and losses.
  • A corporation or trust whose primary purpose is to invest the funds of its shareholders.
  • a financial institution that sells shares to individuals and invests in securities issued by other companies
    robinson
  • United States prizefighter who won the world middleweight championship five times and the world welterweight championship once (1921-1989)
  • Jackie (1919–72), US baseball player and civil rights activist; full name Jack Roosevelt Robinson. Joining the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1947, he became the first black player in the major leagues. In 1949, he led the National League with a .342 batting average and was named the league's Most Valuable Player. He retired in 1957. Baseball Hall of Fame (1962)
  • English chemist noted for his studies of molecular structures in plants (1886-1975)
  • Irish playwright and theater manager in Dublin (1886-1958)
robinson investment company - International Financial
International Financial Statement Analysis (CFA Institute Investment Series)
International Financial Statement Analysis (CFA Institute Investment Series)
Written with both the established and aspiring financial professional in mind, this book will help you understand the mechanics of the accounting process, which is the foundation for financial reporting; comprehend the differences and similarities in income statements, balance sheets, and cash flow statements around the globe; and assess the implications for securities valuation of any financial statement element or transaction. Along the way, you'll also discover how different financial analysis techniques—such as ratio analysis and common-size financial statements—can provide valuable clues into a company's operations and risk characteristics.

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Hardenbergh / Rhinelander Historic District
Hardenbergh / Rhinelander Historic District
Lexington Avenue, Carnegie Hill, Upper East Side, Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States The Hardenbergh/Rhinelander Historic District consists of six rowhouses and one "French Flats" building constructed in 1888-89 for the Estate of William C. Rhinelander to the Northern Renaissance Revival style designs of architect Henry J. Hardenbergh. Located at the northwest comer of Lexington Avenue and East 89th Street, these buildings are characteristic of the residential development of the Carnegie Hill-Yorkville area that had been spurred by transportation and street improvements in the late nineteenth century. The Rhinelanders, a family prominently associated with real estate in Manhattan, were significant in that development, and through the Rhinelander Real Estate Co., controlled the properties in this historic district until 1948. Clad in red brick, brownstone, and red terra cotta, the six houses form a picturesque yet symmetrical composition featuring a variety of window and entrance enframements and a lively roofline composed of prominent pediments and modillioned cornices with pierced parapets and finials. The flats building, located behind the houses and facing East 89th Street, is clad in similar materials, has a complementary architectural vocabulary, and is dominated by a broken pediment/cornice surmounted by a pedimented window. Distinguished by their common design history and ownership by the Rhinelander family for sixty years, the buildings have survived as an enclave, surrounded mostly by later apartment buildings. They are, furthermore, among the most significant surviving reminders of the Rhinelanders' residential development of this neighborhood. The houses have also been associated with a number of other prominent resident-owners, among them artist Andy Warhol and the Fertility Institute of New York. Historical Development of Carnegie Hill The colonial history of today's neighborhood of Carnegie Hill -- roughly the area bounded by Fifth and Lexington Avenues and East 86th and East 96th Streets - dates from 1658, when Dutch governor Pieter Stuyvesant formed a village named Nieuw Haarlem from the scattered farms of northern Manhattan. Partially separated from Harlem to the north by hilly terrain and a swamp, this area was held by the Freeholders of Harlem as Common Lands. Into the nineteenth century it retained its semi-rural character, between Harlem and the village of Yorkville to the southeast. Like most of Manhattan north of Greenwich Village, development was the result of the northward migration of population, as well as transportation and street improvements. The New York and Harlem Railroad, chartered in 1831, followed a route along Fourth (later Park) Avenue to Harlem, with a station at Yorkville. Horsecar lines ran along Second and Third Avenues by 1858, and the Third Avenue and Second Avenue Elevated Railroads opened in 1878 and 1880. Ferry service to Astoria ran from a terminal located on the East River at 86th Street. The Commissioners' Plan of 1811, which determined the street grid that characterizes Manhattan, was extended northward into the area during the second quarter of the nineteenth century. Fifth Avenue, which defined the center of Manhattan and also directed fashionable development northward, was opened between Murray Hill and 106th Street in 1828. Speculators held off developing properties on northern stretches of the avenue for years, despite the planning and development of Central Park, waiting for higher prices. Fourth Avenue, ceded to the city in 1828 and serving the railroad soon after, was eventually opened between East 38th and East 130th Streets. Two new avenues were added by the State Legislature in 1832-33: Madison Avenue, inserted between Fourth and Fifth Avenues, extended to East 120th Street in 1867; and Lexington Avenue, introduced between Third and Fourth Avenues, was opened incrementally and cut through the block included in this historic district in 1869. These improvements hastened the development of the area around the historic district. As late as 1879, the building of mostly detached frame houses and stables was scattered. While the wealthy considered the most fashionable neighborhood in Manhattan to be along Fifth and Madison Avenues and the adjacent side streets as far north as approximately East 90th Street, the area east of Madison Avenue was developed with rowhouses and "French Flats" for middle-class residents and tenements for the working class. Due to lower land values and its proximity to the Third Avenue "el," Lexington Avenue was built up with rowhouses earlier than the avenues to the west. Industries located mainly to the east. On the two blocks east of Third Avenue between East 91st and East 93rd Streets stood three large breweries belonging to George Ringler, George Ehret (whose brewery was the largest in the country), and Jacob Ruppert. During the last quarter of the nineteenth
FG Wilson investment launch November 2010
FG Wilson investment launch November 2010
Caterpillar Group President Gerard Vittecoq launched a new ?5.2million production line at Caterpillar subsidiary FG Wilson in Larne on November 19. Mr Vittecoq is pictured on the line with Bill Rohner Vice President of Caterpillar's Electrical Power Division, First Minister of Northern Ireland Peter Robinson and FG Wilson Managing Director Mark Sweeney. The new line will boost productivity and efficiency at FG Wilson and allow it to react swiftly to changes in global demand. With 2009 sales and revenues of $32.396 billion, Caterpillar is the world’s leading manufacturer of construction and mining equipment, diesel and natural gas engines, industrial gas turbines and diesel-electric locomotives. The company also is a leading services provider through Caterpillar Financial Services, Caterpillar Remanufacturing Services, Caterpillar Logistics Services and Progress Rail Services. Mr Vittecoq is a Group President of Caterpillar Inc. in Peoria, Illinois. He has responsibility for the company’s Growing Energy and Power Systems business. This includes, Industrial Power Systems & Growth Markets Division, Large Power Systems & Growth Markets Division, Marine & Petroleum Power Division, Electric Power Division, Solar Turbines Division and Progress Rail Division.

robinson investment company
robinson investment company
Tools & Techniques of Investment Planning (Tools & Techniques)
Discover sound investment strategies for clients with a current understanding of the How s and Why s. Written in every-day language and presented in topic-specific sections the title eliminates complicated instructions from multiple resources! The Tools & Techniques format facilitates cross-reference review and, thus, provides a better understanding of the title s practical and theoretical concepts. You will access succinct solutions to one of the most challenging planning areas including a detailed two-chapter discussion of the time value of money concepts and applications. The authors deliver practical insight into relationships that exist among present value, future value, and interest rate calculations. As a financial planner utilizing this title, you are assured analysis synchronized with client-based objectives.

Draws together the important topical concepts and investment instruments of:


Fundamental & technical analysis
Commodity & single-stock futures
Corporate & municipal bonds
Government & asset-based securities
Exchange-traded & mutual funds
Direct & indirect real estate holdings
Hedging & option strategies
Investment risk
Modern portfolio theory
Performance measurement
Asset pricing models
Portfolio construction
Formula Investing
Equity holdings in stocks



Newly Revised 2nd Edition of Tools & Techniques of Investment Planning includes relevant topics such as controlling volatility, behavioral finance, free cash flow to the firm, forex markets, dividend yield approach, strategic asset allocation, tactical asset allocation and so much more. Tools & Techniques of Investment Planning will be invaluable at increasing your responsiveness through comprehensive, technically relevant answers that are quickly found and reflect current regulations.

Chapters to feature: the top 12

Portfolio Management and Measurement
Asset Allocation and Portfolio Construction
Hedging and Option Strategies
Exchange-Traded Funds (ETFs)
REITs (Real Estate Investment Trusts)
Financial Futures
Mutual Funds
Measuring Yield
Convertible Securities
Asset Pricing Models
Asset-Backed Securities
Common Stocks



Delivers value at any knowledge level introductory, overview & review!

Testimonials
In each of our books we had one major goal in mind: To create the single best source of up-to-date, pragmatic and transferable information on the topics you need to help others.

Stephan R. Leimberg, Lead Author of Tools & Techniques

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