Full Line Forcing

Full Line Forcing

Full Line Forcing, a trading practice that makes it a condition of the sale or lease of one product that others must be bought from the supplier and not from competitors. For example, the United Shoe Machinery Corporation leased a patented lasting machine without any substitute to shoe manufacturers only if they leased all theft other machinery (for which substitutes were available) from United Shoe. The economic significance of full line forcing is that it may provide a means for building up an extensive monopoly.

Funded Debt, perpetual loans; usually refers to Government borrowings such as 24 per cent Consolidated Stock and 34 per cent War Loan which have no fixed repayment dates. Individuals may encash their holdings by selling theft stock on the Stock Exchange to another private buyer. Current prices are based on prevailing long-term rates of interest. For example, in recent years 2 per cent Consols have been quoted around 50, a price which brought the yield to s per cent, which is near the yields on new bonds of corn-parable security.

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