Subordinated Debt Stocks List

Recent Signals

Date Stock Signal Type
2021-05-11 CCPE Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2021-05-11 CCPG 20 DMA Resistance Bearish
2021-05-11 CCPG Fell Below 50 DMA Bearish
2021-05-11 CCPG Volume Surge Other
2021-05-11 CCPG Non-ADX 1,2,3,4 Bearish Bearish Swing Setup
2021-05-11 ICP Fell Below 20 DMA Bearish
2021-05-11 INPP Fell Below 20 DMA Bearish
2021-05-11 SEQI 200 DMA Support Bullish

Recent News for Subordinated Debt Stocks

Date Stock Title
May 11 ICP ICG : TOTAL VOTING RIGHTS
Related Industries: Other

In finance, subordinated debt (also known as subordinated loan, subordinated bond, subordinated debenture or junior debt) is debt which ranks after other debts if a company falls into liquidation or bankruptcy.
Such debt is referred to as 'subordinate', because the debt providers (the lenders) have subordinate status in relationship to the normal debt.
Subordinated debt has a lower priority than other bonds of the issuer in case of liquidation during bankruptcy, and ranks below: the liquidator, government tax authorities and senior debt holders in the hierarchy of creditors. Debt instruments with the lowest seniority are known as subordinated debt instruments. Because subordinated debts are only repayable after other debts have been paid, they are more risky for the lender of the money. The debts may be secured or unsecured. Subordinated loans typically have a lower credit rating, and, therefore, a higher yield than senior debt.
A typical example for this would be when a promoter of a company invests money in the form of debt rather than in the form of stock. In the case of liquidation (e.g. the company winds up its affairs and dissolves), the promoter would be paid just before stockholders — assuming there are assets to distribute after all other liabilities and debts have been paid.
While subordinated debt may be issued in a public offering, major shareholders and parent companies are more frequent buyers of subordinated loans. These entities may prefer to inject capital in the form of debt, but, due to the close relationship to the issuing company, they may be more willing to accept a lower rate of return on subordinated debt than general investors would.

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