What is an intermediary?
An intermediary is a financial institution that trades directly with you or your company.
It is an asset manager that helps you invest in your business and has a say in what you invest.
For example, it could help you decide which investments are likely to produce the best returns.
The word intermediary comes from the Latin word for intermediary.
A financial institution is an entity that does not act directly with a business.
It’s an intermediary, but it’s not a bank.
You have to ask your broker or adviser to help you invest the money in a different way, which means you have to invest it through an intermediary.
Here’s a quick overview of intermediaries: An intermediary can be any type of financial institution, including a bank, credit union, insurance company, mutual fund, or investment firm.
An intermediary could be a mutual fund company, an investment company that invests directly in an asset, or a broker.
A broker is a person who offers you a brokerage account, or makes you an offer to buy or sell an asset.
In the last two sentences, you’ve probably heard the word broker.
The first part is a reference to a financial broker.
In other words, the broker or investment advisor is actually your financial advisor.
An investment adviser, on the other hand, is someone who offers investment advice to investors.
These types of financial advisors typically work for the government or other financial institutions, like pension funds.
The second part of the word is an investment broker.
An investor can refer to an investment adviser as an investment manager.
An investing advisor helps you understand the risks associated with your investments.
For more information on financial advisors, see the Financial Advisers section of our Guide to Investing.
An important distinction to keep in mind when using the word intermediary is that the word investment does not mean something different for each type of investment.
An individual who is an active investor in stocks, bonds, or mutual funds will refer to his or her investments as investments.
An active investor who is not actively investing in stocks or bonds will refer instead to his/her investment as “equity.”
The two terms are very similar.
An equity investment, which is similar to a bond investment, involves the purchase and sale of stocks or securities in the form of a share of a company.
This is an extremely low-risk investment because there are no known risks associated.
The same is true for a bond or stock investment.
The difference between an investment and an equity investment is that an investment is less risky than a bond.
It may be more difficult to achieve a higher return from an equity portfolio than from a bond portfolio.
An example of an equity investor is an investor who has invested in a mutual funds or investment trusts.
If a mutual or investment fund is underperforming or is losing money, the investor may want to sell the shares of the fund in order to earn a higher income.
The more risky an investment, the lower the yield you will earn on the investment.
A mutual or fund may not be a good investment for someone who is a small-business owner, or for someone with no experience with investing.
An entrepreneur with no business experience or no significant assets would be unlikely to make an equity or bond investment.
Most investment advisers will tell you that your investments can have high or low returns depending on their risk profile.
However, the word investor may not have the same meaning as it does for an investment advisor.
This means that an investor may be better off choosing a financial adviser who has more than one role in his or hers portfolio.