Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An institution that accepts savings at interest and lends money to savers chiefly for home mortgage loans and may offer checking accounts and other services.
financial institutionView synonyms
- ‘Although response is often discouraging, crises - such as the U.S. savings and loan crisis of the 1980s - provide opportunities for independent voices to be heard and sound policy to be enacted.’
- ‘In the U.S. there is significant widening of credit spreads to levels consistent with the last recession and the savings and loans crisis.’
- ‘The US found itself with a creaking banking system, a savings and loans crisis, a corporate sector that appeared to be losing the international battle and a huge trade deficit with the rest of the world.’
- ‘These are commercial banks or savings and loans that are classified by the Federal Reserve as black institutions and have been fully operational for the previous calendar year.’
- ‘He keeps his savings and loan company alive during the depression by reaching out to the tired, poor, and huddled masses spurned by his fat-cat competitor.’
- ‘Specifically, she studies the ideas that formed the basis for regulating commercial banks, savings and loans and credit unions.’
- ‘While it is true that government policy favored savings and loan associations, and an apparatus was created to permit their creation, the government itself did not create savings and loans.’
- ‘The original institutions were constituted as savings and loans organisations with the loans backed by insurance.’
- ‘Unlike many well-capitalized savings and loans and commercial banks, they have chosen not to manage that risk by holding greater capital.’
- ‘These are local savings and loans organisations set up and run by the people for the people.’
- ‘The ability to name a beneficiary, however, is a feature that you must add to the account, but most banks, savings and loans, credit unions, and brokerage firms allow you to do so.’
- ‘Following the savings and loans crisis, it cost the US 4 percent to 5 percent of its GDP to recover.’
- ‘Credit unions provide savings and loans facilities to many people who might otherwise be excluded from financial services because of the red-lining practices of the big institutions.’
- ‘The first, and still perhaps the most spectacular, were the savings and loans collapses in the Reagan era.’
- ‘Somewhat similar measures were applied in a much narrower setting to solve the American savings and loan crisis in the late 1980s and early 1990s, and they worked.’
- ‘The costs of that level of crisis, both to the government and to the overall economy, would have dwarfed that of the savings and loan failures of the 1980s.’
- ‘By 1980 the savings and loan industry was ailing.’
- ‘We measured institutional ownership as the number of shares held by pension funds, banks and trust companies, savings and loans, mutual fund managers, and labor union funds divided by total common stock.’
- ‘Thousands of savings and loans had failed in recent years, and hundreds of commercial banks were failing annually.’
- ‘True, the U.S. financial system is stronger than in the 1990-91 recession, when dozens of savings and loans failed.’
savings and loan/ˌsāviNGz ən ˈlōn/
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.