Exchange

Exchange may refer to:

Read more about Exchange:  Finance and Commerce, Communications and Technology, Music, Mathematics, Physics, Places, Other Uses

Other articles related to "exchange":

USE
... USE or U.S.E ... can refer to United States of Europe, a term sometimes used to refer to a hypothetical Federal Europe The fictional United States of Europe in the alternate history novel 1632 and the following 1632 book series United State of Electronica, an American rock band U.S.E ...
Boston Stock Exchange - History
... The Boston Stock Exchange was founded in 1834 In 2002, the BSE co-founded with the Montreal Exchange (MX), a derivatives exchange and Interactive Brokers, a discount brokerage, the Boston ...
Royal Exchange, London - History
... The Royal Exchange was officially opened by Queen Elizabeth I who awarded the building its Royal title and license to sell alcohol, on 23 January 1571 ... the 17th century, stockbrokers were not allowed in the Royal Exchange due to their rude manners, hence they had to operate from other establishments in the vicinity, like Jonathan's Coffee-House ... A second exchange was built on the site, designed by Edward Jarman, which opened in 1669, and was also destroyed by fire on 10 January 1838 ...
Exchange, West Virginia - Toponomy
... Exchange was originally named Millburn by the owner of the mill there ... When the post office was established in 1906 the first postmaster, Mrs ...
List Of Stock Exchanges - South America - Brazil
... Bahia Sergipe Alagoas Stock Exchange (BOVESBA) Minas, Brasília and Espírito Santo Stock Exchange (BOVMESB) Maringá Mercantile and Futures Exchange Pernambuco and Paraíba Stock Exchange Rio de ...

Famous quotes containing the word exchange:

    I know nothing which life has to offer so satisfying as the profound good understanding, which can subsist, after much exchange of good offices, between two virtuous men, each of whom is sure of himself, and sure of his friend. It is a happiness which postpones all other gratifications, and makes politics, and commerce, and churches, cheap.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Ants are so much like human beings as to be an embarrassment. They farm fungi, raise aphids as livestock, launch armies into war, use chemical sprays to alarm and confuse enemies, capture slaves, engage in child labor, exchange information ceaselessly. They do everything but watch television.
    Lewis Thomas (b. 1913)

    The press and politicians. A delicate relationship. Too close, and danger ensues. Too far apart and democracy itself cannot function without the essential exchange of information. Creative leaks, a discreet lunch, interchange in the Lobby, the art of the unattributable telephone call, late at night.
    Howard Brenton (b. 1942)