When companies need to raise money, issuing bonds is one way to do it. A bond functions like a loan between an investor and a corporation. The investor agrees to give the corporation a specific amount of money for a specific period of time in exchange for periodic interest payments at designated intervals. When the loan reaches its maturity date, the investor’s loan is repaid.

The decision to issue bonds instead of selecting other methods of raising money can be driven by many factors. Comparing the features and benefits of bonds versus other common methods of raising cash provides some insight into why companies often look to bond issuances when they need to raise cash to fund corporate activities.

Overseas acts as the guarantor to the insured to pay a defined amount of money should the person/party guaranteed fail to pay or meet the terms and conditions of a contract with the third party.

The bonds may include:

Immigrations/Security Bonds

Performance/Contractor’s Bonds

Tender/Bid Bonds

Financial Guarantee Bonds

Customs Bonds