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The financial property management in Lithuanian Republic


Kursinis darbas apie nuosavybę ir jos valdymą Lietuvoje (anglų kalba). Introduction. The financial property in Lithuanian Republic. The financial property accounting. The financial property of worlds society. The fianancial property and it‘s accomondation. The loss of the financial property. Property and casuality. Investitions in property and it‘s management in Lithuanian Republic. The financial property protection and administration. The financial property crimes. Gang crimes og Lithuanian Republic. The finacial property crime prevention. The financial property manegement in Lithuanian Republic. The financial property services of management. Conclusion.


The concept of property or ownership has no single or universally accepted definition. Like other foundational concepts which have great weight in public discourse, popular usage varies broadly. Various scholarly communities (e.g., law, economics, anthropology, sociology) may treat the concept more systematically, but their definitions likewise vary within and between fields.
In common use, property is simply 'one's own thing' and refers to the relationship between individuals and the objects which they see as being their own to dispense with as they see fit. Scholars in the social sciences frequently conceive of property as a 'bundle of rights and obligations.' They stress that property is not a relationship between people and things, but a relationship between people with regard to things. Property is often conceptualized as the rights of 'ownership' as defined in law. Private property is that which belongs to an individual; public property is that which belongs to a community collectively or a State.
Modern property rights conceive of ownership and possession as belonging to legal individuals, even if the legal individual is not a real person. Thus, corporations, governments and other collective forms of ownership are framed in terms of individual ownership. Exceptions to this pattern include the "commons", which belong to a defined community, and the "public domain", to which access is unlimited.
Property rights are found in the oldest laws written down, and equate the expectation of use or profit to some payment from the very beginning. Modern property rights can be said to begin with the transition from ownership by entities as being the primary form of property right, to the theory that property rights are to promote the general good, and specifically encourage economic development and utilization of property.
Property is usually thought of in terms of a bundle of rights as defined and protected by the local sovereignty. Ownership, however, does not necessarily equate with sovereignty. If ownership gave supreme authority it would be sovereignty, not ownership. These are two different concepts.
Traditionally, that bundle of rights includes:
• control use of the property;
• benefit from the property (examples: mining rights and rent);
• transfer or sell the property;
• exclude others from the property.

Pauline Peters argued that property systems are not isolable from the social fabric, and notions of property may not be stated as such, but instead may be framed in negative terms: for example the taboo system among Polynesian peoples.
The Aim of work: to analyze the financial property in Lithuania Republic.
The advantage of work: to research the role of the financial property and it’s profit in Lithuania Republic. ...

Rašto darbo duomenys
Tinklalapyje paskelbta2006-04-27
DalykasFinansų kursinis darbas
TipasKursiniai darbai
Apimtis33 puslapiai 
Literatūros šaltiniai5
KalbaAnglų kalba
Dydis74.9 KB
Viso autoriaus darbų25 darbai
Metai2006 m
Švietimo institucijaVilniaus Universitetas
Failo pavadinimasMicrosoft Word The financial property management in Lithuanian Republic [speros.lt].doc

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