One Open Platform For All Your Investment Services
Global Trust Investment Bank provides a true “open platform” for investment products, being able to purchase on behalf of the Client any asset from any bank or issuer and holding them on behalf of our clients with the most suitable Custodian or Correspondent Bank. Provide tailor made financial products, services and solutions. We can develop , in close cooperation with our clients and partner financial Institutions , tailor-made products which provide solutions to your needs. Personalized Investment Services Our Investment Accounts offer a variety of investment options based on client instructions. Building personalized investment portfolios with individual stocks , market , Country or industry approach looking for quality and capital appreciation Potential. Design of solutions for creating a dependable stream of income with special attention to risk profile. Introduction to a broad range of traditional equity strategies , hedge funds , Venture Capital and private equity funds.
A Government Bond is debt issued by the government. The Treasury Department usually issues government bonds, typically through an auction process. Government bonds usually help fund shortfalls in the federal budget, regulate the nation’s money supply and execute monetary policy. For example, like any bond issuer, the Treasury of a country considers the market’s risk and return requirements in order to successfully and efficiently raise capital. Most government bonds are backed by the full faith and credit of the specific government, meaning that it is extremely unlikely and would really only occur if the specific government could not print additional money to pay off its debt. Rates on government bonds affect the entire economy. This is partially because the government’s sale or repurchase of their own bonds affects the money supply and influences interest rates. Though government bonds carry little risk of default, they do carry interest-rate risk, meaning that when interest rates rise, bond prices fall, and vice versa.
A Bond is a debt obligation. Investors who buy Corporate Bonds are lending money to the company issuing the bond. In return, the company makes a legal commitment to pay interest on the principal and, in most cases, to return the principal when the Bond comes due, or matures. To understand Bonds, it is helpful to compare them with Stocks. When you buy a share of common stock, you own equity in the company and will receive any dividends declared and paid by the company. When you buy a Corporate Bond, you do not own equity in the company. You will receive only the interest and principal on the Bond, no matter how profitable the company becomes or how high its stock price climbs. Companies use the proceeds from Bond sales for a wide variety of purposes, including buying new equipment, investing in research and development, buying back their own stock, paying shareholder dividends, refinancing debt, and financing mergers and acquisitions. Bonds can be classified according to their maturity, which is the date when the company has to pay back the principal to investors. Maturities can be short term (less than three years), medium term (four to 10 years), or long term (more than 10 years).