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RELS LLC FL Foreign Corp Active Reinstatement 12132007

RELS LLC FL Foreign Corp Active Reinstatement 12132007

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Published by Mary Cochrane
RELS LLC = VIE L.L.C.+ValueIT (Strategic Partnership Norwest Corp+…)
Definition of 'Variable Interest Entity - VIE'
An entity (investee) in which the investor has obtained less than a majority-owned interest, according to the United States Financial Accounting Standards Board. A variable interest entity (VIE) is subject to consolidation if certain conditions exist.

If a firm is the primary beneficiary of a VIE, the holdings must be disclosed on the balance sheet. The primary beneficiary is defined as the person or company with the majority of variable interests.

Also known as a conduit.
Investopedia explains 'Variable Interest Entity - VIE'
VIEs are commonly used within financial firms for their subprime mortgage-backed securities. They can be a special-purpose vehicle (SPV) that allows firms to keep assets off of their balance sheets. A VIE refers to the way a firm's exposure to the SPV can change. This is the key to whether or not it can be excluded from the balance sheet.

A corporation can use such a vehicle to finance an investment without putting the entire firm at risk. The problem, as with SPVs in the past, is that they have become a method of hiding things (such as subprime exposure).
RELS LLC = VIE L.L.C.+ValueIT (Strategic Partnership Norwest Corp+…)
Definition of 'Variable Interest Entity - VIE'
An entity (investee) in which the investor has obtained less than a majority-owned interest, according to the United States Financial Accounting Standards Board. A variable interest entity (VIE) is subject to consolidation if certain conditions exist.

If a firm is the primary beneficiary of a VIE, the holdings must be disclosed on the balance sheet. The primary beneficiary is defined as the person or company with the majority of variable interests.

Also known as a conduit.
Investopedia explains 'Variable Interest Entity - VIE'
VIEs are commonly used within financial firms for their subprime mortgage-backed securities. They can be a special-purpose vehicle (SPV) that allows firms to keep assets off of their balance sheets. A VIE refers to the way a firm's exposure to the SPV can change. This is the key to whether or not it can be excluded from the balance sheet.

A corporation can use such a vehicle to finance an investment without putting the entire firm at risk. The problem, as with SPVs in the past, is that they have become a method of hiding things (such as subprime exposure).

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: Mary Cochrane on Jun 09, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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11/27/2013

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