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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: securities

Deutsch Englisch
Sicherheiten {pl}Plural (die) securities
Wertschriften {pl}Plural (die) securities (bank.)
Valoren {pl}Plural (die) securities
Papiere {pl}Plural (die) [fin.] (Wertpapiere) securities
Staatspapiere {pl}Plural (die) [fin.] securities
Depot {n}Neutrum (das) (für Wertpapiere) securities deposit account
Wertpapiermarkt {m}Maskulinum (der) securities market
Börse {f}Femininum (die) [fin.] (Wertpapiermarkt) securities market
Kassenverein {m}Maskulinum (der) securities clearing association
Wertpapierhändler {m}Maskulinum (der) [fin.] securities dealer
Effektenhändler {m}Maskulinum (der) [fin.] securities dealer
Effektenhändlerin {f}Femininum (die) [fin.] securities dealer
Wertpapierhändlerin {f}Femininum (die) [fin.] securities dealer
Wertpapierhandel {m}Maskulinum (der) [fin.] securities trade
Wertpapiergeschäft {n}Neutrum (das) [fin.] (Handel) securities trade
Effektenhandel {m}Maskulinum (der) [fin.] securities trade
Effektengeschäft {m}Maskulinum (der) [fin.] (Handel) securities trade


Not even these well-contrived securities sufficed to save from the uttermost agonies of living inhumation, a wretch to these agonies foredoomed!
This morning I changed for my own purposes several five-per-cent securities for the sum of approximately three thousand roubles.
I shall confine myself to a cursory review of the remaining powers comprehended under this third description, to wit: to regulate commerce among the several States and the Indian tribes; to coin money, regulate the value thereof, and of foreign coin; to provide for the punishment of counterfeiting the current coin and securities of the United States; to fix the standard of weights and measures; to establish a uniform rule of naturalization, and uniform laws of bankruptcy, to prescribe the manner in which the public acts, records, and judicial proceedings of each State shall be proved, and the effect they shall have in other States; and to establish post offices and post roads.
It is evident from these considerations, that the plurality of the Executive tends to deprive the people of the two greatest securities they can have for the faithful exercise of any delegated power, first, the restraints of public opinion, which lose their efficacy, as well on account of the division of the censure attendant on bad measures among a number, as on account of the uncertainty on whom it ought to fall; and, second, the opportunity of discovering with facility and clearness the misconduct of the persons they trust, in order either to their removal from office or to their actual punishment in cases which admit of it.
It has been suggested that an assignment of the public securities of one State to the citizens of another, would enable them to prosecute that State in the federal courts for the amount of those securities; a suggestion which the following considerations prove to be without foundation.
The establishment of the writ of habeas corpus, the prohibition of ex post facto laws, and of TITLES OF NOBILITY, to which we have no corresponding provision in our Constitution, are perhaps greater securities to liberty and republicanism than any it contains.
The additional securities to republican government, to liberty and to property, to be derived from the adoption of the plan under consideration, consist chiefly in the restraints which the preservation of the Union will impose on local factions and insurrections, and on the ambition of powerful individuals in single States, who may acquire credit and influence enough, from leaders and favorites, to become the despots of the people; in the diminution of the opportunities to foreign intrigue, which the dissolution of the Confederacy would invite and facilitate; in the prevention of extensive military establishments, which could not fail to grow out of wars between the States in a disunited situation; in the express guaranty of a republican form of government to each; in the absolute and universal exclusion of titles of nobility; and in the precautions against the repetition of those practices on the part of the State governments which have undermined the foundations of property and credit, have planted mutual distrust in the breasts of all classes of citizens, and have occasioned an almost universal prostration of morals.
The time, it is to be hoped, is gone by, when any defence would be necessary of the "liberty of the press" as one of the securities against corrupt or tyrannical government.
They have nothing of their own to secure and to fortify; their mission is to destroy all previous securities for, and insurances of, individual property.
In this matter the Americans have created a mixed system; they have surrounded the act which removes a public functionary with the securities of a political trial; and they have deprived all political condemnations of their severest penalties.

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