noun, U.S. Government.
a law passed in 1934 establishing the SEC.
/sɪˌkjʊərɪtaɪˈzeɪʃən/ noun 1. (finance) the use of such securities as eurobonds to enable investors to lend directly to borrowers with a minimum of risk but without using banks as intermediaries
noun, plural securities. 1. freedom from danger, risk, etc.; safety. 2. freedom from care, anxiety, or doubt; well-founded confidence. 3. something that secures or makes safe; protection; defense. 4. freedom from financial cares or from want: The insurance policy gave the family security. 5. precautions taken to guard against crime, attack, sabotage, espionage, etc.: claims […]
or securities analyst noun 1. a person who specializes in evaluating information regarding stocks and bonds.
- Security association
networking The relationship between two or more entities (typically, a computer, but could be a user on a computer, or software component) which describes how the entities will use security services, such as encryption, to communicate. See RFC 1825. (1997-07-09)