Future Profits

Future Profits is the debut album by rap duo, Blood of Abraham. The album was released on November 16, 1993 for Ruthless Records/Relativity Records and was produced by Eazy-E, Epic Mazur and Bilal Bashir.

Read more about Future Profits:  Tracklisting

Other articles related to "future profits, profit":

Future Profits - Tracklisting
... Future Profits (Intro)" "This Great Land Devours" "Southern Comfort" "Stick To Your Own Kind" "That Ol' Dupree Shit" "I'm Not The Man" "Father Of Many Nations" "Devils Get No ...
Financial Reinsurance - Fin Re For Life Insurers - The Regulator's Perspective
... On the one hand this makes sense - it's not prudent to anticipate future profits ... be around to contribute to the company's future profits ... Future profits can thus be seen to be an inadmissible asset - an asset which may not (from the regulator's point of view, anyway) be taken into account ...
Installment Sale - Electing Out and Contingent Payments
... of the item sold (typically some percentage of the future profits) ... "5% of future profits up to a maximum of $1,000,000." In this case, the regulations require the seller to calculate the profit ratio by assuming that the maximum will actually be reached ... this requirement has the effect of increasing the profit ratio and thus the gain reportable for each year, deferring recovery of basis ...

Famous quotes containing the words profits and/or future:

    It little profits that an idle king,
    By this still hearth, among these barren crags,
    Matched with an aged wife, I mete and dole
    Unequal laws unto a savage race
    That hoard, and sleep, and feed,
    Alfred Tennyson (1809–1892)

    I imagine, on the benches of an assembly, the most intrepid of thinkers, a brilliant mind, one of those men who, when they ascend the tribune, feel it beneath them like the tripod of the oracle, suddenly grow in stature and become colossal, surpass by a head the massive appearances that mask reality, and see clearly the future over the high, frowning wall of the present.
    Victor Hugo (1802–1885)