Building Societies

Some articles on building, building societies, societies:

Carpetbagger - Modern Use - United Kingdom
... For more details on this topic, see Building society#1980s and 1990s ... during the wave of demutualizations of building societies ... It indicated members of the public who joined mutual societies with the hope of making a quick profit from the conversion ...
List Of Banks In The Republic Of Ireland - Building Societies
... EBS Building Society ICS Building Society Irish Nationwide Building Society List of Credit Institutions authorized to carry on banking business in the State under Irish Legislation ...
Leeds Permanent Building Society
... The Leeds Permanent Building Society was a building society founded in Leeds, England in 1846 and was commonly known in a shortened form as The Leeds ... not be confused with the still existing Leeds Building Society (formerly Leeds and Holbeck Building Society) Originally the Leeds was known as The Leeds Building and Investment ... On 8 November 1848, the new permanent Society, known as the Permanent Second Leeds Benefit Building Society, was officially founded ...
Cooperative Banking - Institutions - Building Societies
... Building societies exist in Britain, Ireland and several Commonwealth countries ... Building societies often provide other retail banking services, such as current accounts, credit cards and personal loans ... be funded by debt to non-members, allowing societies to access wholesale bond and money markets to fund mortgages ...
List Of Statutory Instruments Of The United Kingdom, 1995 - 3001-3100
1995/3061 Friendly Societies (Activities of a Subsidiary) Order 1995 S.I. 1995/3062 Building Societies (Designation of Qualifying Bodies) (No. 1995/3063 Building Societies (Liquid Asset) (Amendment) (No ...

Famous quotes containing the words societies and/or building:

    In countries where associations are free, secret societies are unknown. In America there are factions, but no conspiracies.
    Alexis de Tocqueville (1805–1859)

    Marxism is like a classical building that followed the Renaissance; beautiful in its way, but incapable of growth.
    Harold MacMillan (1894–1986)