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Client Solution and Das Global Business Philosophy:

Whether we are completing a major merger or a large acquisition, Das Global understands that success in business is a team effort. Therefore, we would like to call upon all small business enterprises and individual business enthusiast world-wide to form a global strategic alliance with the Das Global business philosophy of “Humanitarian Capitalism”. Helping people help themselves to make the world a better place for all humanity for our global economic economic growth. When approaching our clients base with our business services, we do not do with individual wit or wonder, we approach each opportunity, each challenge with a group of competent, successful thinkers moving in tandem to revitalize, reshape, inspire and create an outcome that is clearly defined and commonly shared.

Whether Das Global is providing vision planning, financial analysis or offering a capital injection, the goal is always the same, we grow Das Global when we grow you. Our solutions are goal oriented, success driven, and situation specific, with detailed plans to achieve one thing - grow your company. Whether we are buying or selling, manufacturing or brokering, we will custom design a strategic plan to make any business we agree to call client a living, breathing profit-generating machine.

Solutions Showcase

We bring fresh faces and fresh ideas to achieve fresh results.

Leadership Development
When you grow the leaders it will always grow the company.

Financial Planning
Numbers in the right hands create a roadmap to success.

Strategic Partnerships
Create the right alliance and you can awaken profit.

"Individuals don't win in business, teams do."
- Sam Walton

Investment and Information Showcase:


(1) Is a resource with economic value that an individual, corporation, or country owns or controls with the expectation that it will provide future benefit. (2) A balance sheet item that reflects what a firm owns. In the context of accounting, assets are either current or fixed.

(2) Asset-Backed Security (ABS)

A financial security backed by a loan, a lease and receivables other than real estate and mortgage backed securities. Asset backed securities are an alternative to investing in corporate debt.

Bank Guarantee:
A guarantee issued by a financial institution ensuring that a liability of a debtor will be met. In other words, if the debtor fails to settle a debt, the bank will cover it.

Banker’s Acceptance (BA):
A short-term credit investment created by a non-financial firm and guaranteed by a bank.

Blue Chip Stock:
Is an established strong stock of a financially sound company that has demonstrated an ability to pay dividends in both good and bad times. These stocks are less risky than other stocks and usually closely tracks the S&P 500 Index.

Is a debt instrument in which an investor lends money to the issuing entity, (corporation or governmental) that borrows the funds for a defined period at a fixed interest rate. Bonds are used by companies, municipalities, states, U.S. and foreign governments to finance a variety of projects and activities. Bonds are commonly referred to as fixed income securities and one of three main asset categories, which includes stocks and cash equivalents.

Bonds can be callable; Corporate Bond; Convertible Bond; Junk Bond and Governmental Bond: yield to maturity.

Bond Rating:
It is a grade assigned to bonds that indicate its credit worthiness/quality. Private institutional rating services, such as; S&P, Moody’s and Fitch evaluate a Bond issuer financial strength, or it’s ability to pay principal and interest in a timely fashion and then give a bond its rating. Or a bond can be issued by an entity with no financial strength but with tangible assets and be underwritten by a financial institution, an insurance company or a blue chip corporation to earn a higher rating of the underwriter.

(AAA or AA highest rating to higher quality investment grade) (A, BBB, medium quality investment grade) (BB, B CCC to C (“Junk”) low credit quality noninvestment grade). (“D” default for nonpayment of principal and or interest).

Book Value:
In accounting principal, it is the value at which an asset is carried on a balance sheet and the cost of an asset minus accumulated depreciation. (Tangible and Intangible Asset).



Broker Dealer:
Is a person or firm that is in the business of buying and selling securities and operating as both a broker and dealer, depending on the transaction.

Bull Market:
Is a financial market condition in which security prices are rising or are expected to rise. It is a term most often used to refer to the stock market or whatever is tradable, such as bonds, currencies and commodities. Its related terms are; Bear Market, Fundamental Analysis, Upstream and Downstream and January Barometer.

Though, a vague term in finance, however, it is a financial assets value of an asset such as cash, machinery and equipment owned by a business and used for operations and production.
(Its related terms are Capital structure; venture capital; capital. gain and depreciation).

Capital Gain:
It is an increase in the value of a capital asset. (e.g. investment or real estate above its purchase price. Such gain is not realized until the asset is sold and the profit is realized.

Is a revenue or expense stream that changes a cash account over a specific time period.

Cashflow Statement:
It is a quarterly financial statement a publicly traded company is required to disclose to the SEC and the public. It provides an aggregate data regarding all cash inflows a company receives from both its ongoing operations and its external investment sources as well as all cash outflows that pays for business activities and investments during a specified business quarter.

Certificate Of Deposit (CD):
A Bank savings instrument that guarantees to pay to the purchaser interest and principal of maturity date.

CMO-Collateralized Mortgage Obligation:
It is a mortgage-backed security that creates separate pools for pass through rate for different classes of bondholders with varying maturities, called tranches. The repayments from the pool of pass-through securities are used to retire the bonds in the precise order specified by the bonds’ prospectus.

Commercial Paper:
It is an unsecured, short-term debt instrument issued by a corporation, typically for the financing of accounts receivable, inventories and short-term liabilities.

Common Stock:
Is a security that represents ownership in a corporations; holders of common stocks exercise control by electing a board of directors and voting on corporate policy.

We bring fresh faces and fresh ideas to achieve fresh results.

Cusip Number:
An identification number assigned to all stocks and registered securities by S&P.]

Committee on Uniform Securities Identification Procedures (CUSIP) overseas the entire Cusip system.

A debt instrument that is not secure by physical assets or collateral. Debentures are generally backed only by the credit worthiness and reputation of the issuer. Both corporations and governments frequently issue these types of bonds to secure capital.

It is a financial instrument whose performance is derived, at least in part, from the performance of an underlying asset, security or index. Stock options are referred to as derivative due to the changes in relation to the price movement of the underlying stock. Derivative itself is a future contract whose value is determine by the fluctuation of the underlying assets, which could be stocks, bonds, currencies, interest rates, commodities and market indexes.

A reduction in earnings per share of common stock that occurs as a result of an issuance of additional shares or through the conversion of convertible securities into additional common shares.

Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA):
The Dow Jones Industrial Average is the world most well known stocks index that comprised of 30 stocks that represent leading companies in major industries. Charles H. Dow founded the Dow Jones & Co. in 1896. It is the oldest stock price measure in continuous use in the world and its stocks are traded on the New York Stock Exchange and NASDAQ.

Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA):
Is a regulatory body created after the merger of the National Association of Securities Dealers and the New York Stock Exchange’s regulation committee. The Financial Industry Regulatory Authority is responsible for governing business between brokers, dealers and the investing public. By consolidating these two regulators, FINRA aims to eliminate regulatory overlap and cost inefficiencies.

Fundamental Analysis:
It is a valuation method that measures the intrinsic value of a security by examining related economic, financial and other qualitative and quantitative factors. Fundamental analysis study everything that could possibly affect a security’s value, including macro-economic factors, (such as the overall economy and industry conditions) and specific factors (such as the financial condition and management of companies).

The end goal of fundamental analysis is to produce a value that an investor can compare with a security is underpriced or overpriced to figure out whether the security is underpriced or overpriced. Fundamental analysis is the opposite of technical analysis. TBC.

We like to extend our profound gratitude to Webster’s New World Finance and Investment Dictionary and to Cory Jensen and Cory Wagner for the simplification of the wealth of information provided in their book, Investopedia, published in 2009.

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