Web Results
vest·ed
[ves-tid]
ADJECTIVE
1.
held completely, permanently, and inalienably: vested rights.
2.
protected or established by law, commitment, tradition, ownership, etc.: vested contributions to a fund.
3.
clothed or robed, especially in ecclesiastical vestments: a vested priest.
4.
having a vest; sold with a vest: a vested suit.
Source: Dictionary.com
vested | Define vested at Dictionary.com
dictionary.reference.com/browse/vested
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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vesting

In law, vesting is to give an immediately secured right of present or future deployment. One has a vested right to an asset that cannot be taken away by any third ...

www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/vested

As the American captain of this year's Presidents Cup team, Stricker, 50, had a vested interest in how Koepka, Harman, Fowler — and even Matsuyama, a lock ...

www.dictionary.com/browse/vested

Vested definition, held completely, permanently, and inalienably: vested rights. See more.

www.investopedia.com/terms/v/vesting.asp

Vesting is the process by which an employee accrues non-forfeitable rights over employer-provided stock incentives or employer contributions made to the ...

money.cnn.com/retirement/guide/401k_basics.moneymag/index10.htm

Once you're fully vested, you can take the entire company match with you when you part ways with your job. If you're not fully vested, you'll get to keep only a ...

www.investopedia.com/terms/f/fully-vested.asp

Fully vested is a person's right to the full amount of some type of benefit, most commonly employee benefits such as stock options, profit sharing or retirement ...

www.thebalance.com/what-does-it-mean-to-be-vested-in-my-401-k-2385773

Sep 29, 2016 ... Vested Definition: Vested is the term used to determine how much of your 401(k) funds you can take with you when you leave your company.

www.vocabulary.com/dictionary/vested

If you have a vested interest in something, you have a personal stake in its success. You have a vested interest in your science project — if your invention works, ...