interest paymentnoun

  • ja利払い
  • enthe amount of interest that a borrower pays to a lender on a loan each month

Examples

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Effectively, during the 80s Donald became his father’s banker,
2.
even though he never actually provided mortgage loans,
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he just pocketed the interest payments.
4.
By the end of the 1980s,
5.
all the distribution methods had transferred nearly $50 million to Donald from his father’s empire,
6.
but that only emboldened him to take even bigger risks.
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Zombie companies are companies that are drowning in debt,
2.
but not so much that they'll default on their loans.
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These companies are doing just enough to skate by.
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It's like being only able to make interest payments on your credit card bill
5.
or on your student loans.
6.
We've got a lot of zombie companies that are still alive that shouldn't be alive right now.
7.
It's actually across the board where you're finding zombie companies.
8.
It could be a problem in the future.
9.
It's a future problem because these companies ultimately put a strain on economic growth
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because they're only making interest payments.
11.
They're not investing in their businesses or employees.
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1.
Chuck E. Cheese already had a lot of expenses:
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monthly rent on all of its locations, pricey arcade games,
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and animatronics to maintain.
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They haven't actually paid off any debt,
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but they've been able to service their debt.
6.
So, in other words, make the interest payments.
7.
The company has reported losses 5 of the 6 years since the acquisition.
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1.
Traditionally, governments have tried to match their expenditure
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with the money they receive from all of these sources of income,
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also known as running a balanced budget.
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However, they can run a deficit and borrow money from financial markets to make up the shortfall.
5.
But this is a delicate balancing act because interest payments can mount up, effectively increasing spending.