FILPFiscal Investment and Loan Programme (Japan)
FILPFriends in Low Places (song)
FILPFaculty Instructional Laptop Program (University of Massachusetts Dartmouth; North Dartmouth, MA)
FILPForeign-Invested Limited Partnership
References in periodicals archive ?
in Section 3, we prove that four crisp linear systems are needed to be solved in order to solve the trapezoidal fuzzy linear system and also prove that solving a trapezoidal FILP problem requires solving four crisp ILP problems.
This commitment to budget constraint enabled by FILP delivered economic benefits and was central to the postwar political bargain of budget restraint without sacrificing spending, he argues, but came at the cost of heavy intervention in finance, deferred fiscal burden, and the political challenge of reforming the program once the quality of its investments and loans deteriorated by the 1980s because the LDP had exploited the program too much in order to balance competing interests between fiscal hawks and pork-barrel politicians in order to maintain political power.
Next year's budget for the FILP is the smallest since fiscal 1977, when the scale reached 12,538.
The public financial system in Japan has been recognized as the Fiscal Investment and Loan Program system (the FILP system).
It did this because it was obvious that both the FILP method of funding and Nempuku were no longer working.
Thus, one can think of the FILP money as funding the financial institutions, as well as providing significant money to local governments and many other programs.
Since postal savings funds were made available to the government for use in the FILP, as well as other uses, postal savings accounts offered a slightly higher rate of interest as well as an implicitly superior government guarantee.
In particular, Standard & Poor's assessment of GHLC takes into consideration the risk that economic and political considerations, including the current debate on reforming the FILP system, could lead to a change in GHLC's status.
The other two budgets are a special feature of Japanese public spending and finance and are overlaid by the FILP.
The reform also eliminated FILP funding for projects that can be developed by the private sector.
Sometimes referred to as Japan's "second budget," FILP is funded by postal savings and public pension monies.
The proposed budget for the FILP is the lowest since fiscal 1977, when it stood at 12,538.