Filed Pursuant to Rule 424(b)(2)
Registration Statement No. 333-231751
The information in this pricing supplement is not complete and may be changed. This pricing supplement is not an offer to sell nor does it seek an offer to buy these Notes in any state where the offer or sale is not permitted.
Subject to Completion, Dated June 17, 2021.

Pricing Supplement dated , 2021 to the
Product Prospectus Supplement MLN-EI-1 dated November 6, 2020 and
Prospectus dated June 18, 2019
The Toronto-Dominion Bank
$[●]
Callable Contingent Interest Barrier Notes Linked to the Least Performing of the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM, the
Russell 2000® Index and the S&P 500® Index Due on or about June 22, 2023
 
The Toronto-Dominion Bank (“TD” or “we”) is offering the Callable Contingent Interest Barrier Notes (the “Notes”) linked to the least performing of the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM, the Russell 2000® Index and the S&P 500® Index (each, a “Reference Asset” and together, the “Reference Assets”).
The Notes will pay a Contingent Interest Payment on a Contingent Interest Payment Date (including the Maturity Date) at a per annum rate of 8.52% (the “Contingent Interest Rate”) only if, on the related Contingent Interest Observation Date, the Closing Value of each Reference Asset is greater than or equal to its Contingent Interest Barrier Value, which is equal to 70.00% of its Initial Value. If, however, the Closing Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on a Contingent Interest Observation Date, no Contingent Interest Payment will accrue or be payable on the related Contingent Interest Payment date.
TD may, in its discretion, elect to call the Notes (an “Issuer Call”) in whole, but not in part, on any Call Payment Date upon at least three Business Days’ prior written notice, regardless of the Closing Values of the Reference Assets. If TD elects to call the Notes prior to maturity, the Call Payment Date will be the corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Date and, on such date, we will pay you a cash payment per Note equal to the Principal Amount plus any Contingent Interest Payment otherwise due. No further payments will be made on the Notes following an Issuer Call.
If TD does not elect to call the Notes prior to maturity, the amount we pay at maturity, in addition to any Contingent Interest Payment otherwise due, if anything, will depend on the Closing Value of each Reference Asset on its Final Valuation Date (each, its “Final Value”) relative to its Barrier Value, which is equal to 70.00% of its Initial Value, calculated as follows:

If the Final Value of each Reference Asset is greater than or equal to its Barrier Value:
the Principal Amount of $1,000

If the Final Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Barrier Value:
the sum of (1) $1,000 plus (2) the product of (i) $1,000 times (ii) the Least Performing Percentage Change
If TD does not elect to call the Notes prior to maturity, investors may suffer a percentage loss on their initial investment that is equal to the percentage decline of the Reference Asset with the lowest Percentage Change from its Initial Value to its Final Value (the “Least Performing Reference Asset”). Specifically, investors will lose 1% of the Principal Amount of the Notes for each 1% that the Final Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset is less than its Initial Value, and may lose the entire Principal Amount. Any payments on the Notes are subject to our credit risk.
The Notes do not guarantee the payment of any Contingent Interest Payments or the return of the Principal Amount. Investors are exposed to the market risk of each Reference Asset on each Contingent Interest Observation Date (including the Final Valuation Date) and any decline in the value of one Reference Asset will not be offset or mitigated by a lesser decline or potential increase in the value of any other Reference Asset. If the Final Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Barrier Value, investors may lose up to their entire investment in the Notes. Any payments on the Notes are subject to our credit risk.
The Notes are unsecured and are not savings accounts or insured deposits of a bank. The Notes are not insured or guaranteed by the Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation, the U.S. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other governmental agency or instrumentality of Canada or the United States. The Notes will not be listed or displayed on any securities exchange or electronic communications network.
The Notes have complex features and investing in the Notes involves a number of risks. See “Additional Risk Factors” beginning on page P-7 of this pricing supplement, “Additional Risk Factors Specific to the Notes” beginning on page PS-6 in the product prospectus supplement MLN-EI-1 dated November 6, 2020 (the “product prospectus supplement”) and “Risk Factors” on page 1 of the prospectus dated June 18, 2019 (the “prospectus”).
Neither the Securities and Exchange Commission (the “SEC”) nor any state securities commission has approved or disapproved of these Notes or determined that this pricing supplement, the product prospectus supplement or the prospectus is truthful or complete. Any representation to the contrary is a criminal offense.
We will deliver the Notes in book-entry only form through the facilities of The Depository Trust Company on the Issue Date against payment in immediately available funds.
The estimated value of your Notes at the time the terms of your Notes are set on the Pricing Date is expected to be between $940.00 and $970.00 per Note, as discussed further under “Additional Risk Factors — Risks Relating to Estimated Value and Liquidity” beginning on page P-10 and “Additional Information Regarding the Estimated Value of the Notes” on page P-33 of this pricing supplement. The estimated value is expected to be less than the public offering price of the Notes.

Public Offering Price1
Underwriting Discount1 2
Proceeds to TD2
Per Note
$1,000.00
$15.00
$985.00
Total
$
$
$
1
Certain dealers who purchase the Notes for sale to certain fee-based advisory accounts may forgo some or all of their selling concessions, fees or commissions. The public offering price for investors purchasing the Notes in these accounts may be as low as $985.00 (98.50%) per $1,000.00 Principal Amount of the Notes.
2
TD Securities (USA) LLC (“TDS”) will receive a commission of $15.00 (1.50%) per $1,000.00 Principal Amount of the Notes and may use all or a portion of that commission to allow selling concessions to other dealers in connection with the distribution of the Notes. Such other dealers may resell the Notes to other securities dealers at the Principal Amount less a concession not in excess of $15.00 per Note. The other dealers may forgo, in their sole discretion, some or all of their selling concessions. TD will reimburse TDS for certain expenses in connection with its role in the offer and sale of the Notes, and TD will pay TDS a fee in connection with its role in the offer and sale of the Notes. See “Supplemental Plan of Distribution (Conflicts of Interest)” herein.
The public offering price, underwriting discount and proceeds to TD listed above relate to the Notes we issue initially. We may decide to sell additional Notes after the date of the final pricing supplement, at public offering prices and with underwriting discounts and proceeds to TD that differ from the amounts set forth above. The return (whether positive or negative) on your investment in the Notes will depend in part on the public offering price you pay for such Notes.

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Callable Contingent Interest Barrier Notes Linked to the Least Performing of the
MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM, the Russell 2000® Index and the S&P 500®
Index Due on or about June 22, 2023

Summary
The information in this “Summary” section is qualified by the more detailed information set forth in this pricing supplement, the product prospectus supplement and the prospectus.
Issuer:
TD
Issue:
Senior Debt Securities, Series E
Type of Note:
Callable Contingent Interest Barrier Notes
Term:
Approximately 2 years, subject to an Issuer Call
Reference Assets:
The MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM (Bloomberg ticker: MXEF, “MXEF”), the Russell 2000® Index (Bloomberg ticker: RTY, “RTY”) and the S&P 500® Index (Bloomberg ticker: SPX, “SPX”)
CUSIP / ISIN:
89114TLL4 / US89114TLL43
Agent:
TDS
Currency:
U.S. Dollars
Minimum Investment:
$1,000 and minimum denominations of $1,000 in excess thereof
Principal Amount:
$1,000 per Note
Pricing Date:
June 18, 2021
Issue Date:
June 23, 2021, which is three Business Days following the Pricing Date. Under Rule 15c6-1 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended (the “Exchange Act”), trades in the secondary market generally are required to settle in two Business Days (“T+2”), unless the parties to a trade expressly agree otherwise. Accordingly, purchasers who wish to trade the Notes in the secondary market on any date prior to two Business Days before delivery of the Notes will be required, by virtue of the fact that each Note initially will settle in three Business Days (“T+3”), to specify alternative settlement arrangements to prevent a failed settlement of the secondary market trade.
Final Valuation Date:
The final Contingent Interest Observation Date, as specified below under “Contingent Interest Observation Dates”.
Maturity Date:
June 22, 2023, subject to postponement as described below under “Contingent Interest Observation Dates” or, if such day is not a Business Day, the next following Business Day.
Issuer Call Feature:
TD may, in its discretion, elect to call the Notes in whole, but not in part, on any Call Payment Date (other than the Maturity Date) upon at least three Business Days’ prior written notice, regardless of the Closing Values of the Reference Assets. If TD elects to call the Notes prior to maturity, on the related Call Payment Date, we will pay you a cash payment per Note equal to the Principal Amount plus any Contingent Interest Payment otherwise due. No further payments will be made on the Notes following an Issuer Call.
Call Payment Date:
If TD elects to call the Notes prior to maturity, the Call Payment Date will be the corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Date.

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Contingent Interest Payment:
If the Closing Value of each Reference Asset is greater than or equal to its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on any Contingent Interest Observation Date, a Contingent Interest Payment will be paid to you on the corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Date, in an amount equal to:
Principal Amount x Contingent Interest Rate x 1/4
If the Closing Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on any Contingent Interest Observation Date, you will receive no Contingent Interest Payment on the corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Date.
Contingent Interest Payments on the Notes are not guaranteed. You will not receive a Contingent Interest Payment on a Contingent Interest Payment Date if the Closing Value of any Reference Asset on the related Contingent Interest Observation Date is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value.
All amounts used in or resulting from any calculation relating to a Contingent Interest Payment will be rounded upward or downward, as appropriate, to the nearest tenth of a cent.
Contingent Interest Rate:
8.52% per annum
Contingent Interest Barrier
Value:
With respect to MXEF, [●] (70.00% of its Initial Value, to be determined on the Pricing Date).
With respect to RTY, [●] (70.00% of its Initial Value, to be determined on the Pricing Date).
With respect to SPX, [●] (70.00% of its Initial Value, to be determined on the Pricing Date).
Contingent Interest
Observation Dates:
Quarterly, on the 18th calendar day of each March, June, September and December commencing on September 18, 2021 and ending on June 19, 2023 (the “Final Valuation Date”), or, if such day is not a Trading Day, the next following Trading Day. If a market disruption event occurs or is continuing with respect to a Reference Asset on any Contingent Interest Observation Date for any Reference Asset, the Contingent Interest Observation Date for the affected Reference Asset will be postponed until the next Trading Day on which no market disruption event occurs or is continuing for that Reference Asset. In no event, however, will any Contingent Interest Observation Date for any Reference Asset be postponed by more than eight Trading Days. If the determination of the Closing Value of a Reference Asset for any Contingent Interest Observation Date is postponed to the last possible day, but a market disruption event occurs or is continuing on that day, that day will nevertheless be the date on which the Closing Value of such Reference Asset will be determined. In such an event, the Calculation Agent will estimate the Closing Value that would have prevailed in the absence of the market disruption event. For the avoidance of doubt, if on any Contingent Interest Observation Date, no market disruption event is occurring with respect to a particular Reference Asset, the Contingent Interest Observation Date for such Reference Asset will be made on the originally scheduled Contingent Interest Observation Date irrespective of the occurrence of a market disruption event with respect to another Reference Asset. If a Contingent Interest Observation Date (or the Final Valuation Date) is postponed, the corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Date (or Maturity Date) or Call Payment Date, as applicable, will be postponed to maintain the same number of Business Days between such dates as existed prior to the postponement(s).
Contingent Interest Payment
Dates:
With respect to each Contingent Interest Observation Date, the third Business Day following the relevant Contingent Interest Observation Date, with the exception of the final Contingent Interest Payment Date, which will be the Maturity Date, subject to postponement as described above under “— Contingent Interest Observation Dates” or, in each case, if such day is not a Business Day, the next following Business Day.

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Payment at Maturity:
If TD does not elect to call the Notes prior to maturity, on the Maturity Date, in addition to any Contingent Interest Payment otherwise due, we will pay a cash payment, if anything, per Note equal to:
If the Final Value of each Reference Asset is greater than or equal to its Barrier Value:
Principal Amount of $1,000.
If the Final Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Barrier Value:
$1,000 + $1,000 x Least Performing Percentage Change.
In this scenario, investors will suffer a percentage loss on their initial investment that is equal to the Least Performing Percentage Change. Specifically, investors will lose 1% of the Principal Amount of the Notes for each 1% that the Final Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset is less than its Initial Value, and may lose the entire Principal Amount. Any payments on the Notes are subject to our credit risk.
All amounts used in or resulting from any calculation relating to the Payment at Maturity will be rounded upward or downward, as appropriate, to the nearest cent.
Percentage Change:
For each Reference Asset, the Percentage Change is the quotient, expressed as a percentage, of the following formula:
Final Value – Initial Value
Initial Value
Initial Value:
With respect to MXEF, [●] (to be determined on the Pricing Date).
With respect to RTY, [●] (to be determined on the Pricing Date).
With respect to SPX, [●] (to be determined on the Pricing Date).
The Initial Value of each Reference Asset equals its Closing Value on the Pricing Date, as determined by the Calculation Agent.
Closing Value:
For each Reference Asset, the Closing Value will be its official closing value published by its Index Sponsor (as defined under “Information Regarding the Reference Assets” herein) or any “successor index” (as defined in the product prospectus supplement) on any Trading Day for such Reference Asset, in each case as displayed on the relevant Bloomberg Professional® service (“Bloomberg”) page or any successor page or service.
Final Value:
For each Reference Asset, the Closing Value of such Reference Asset on its Final Valuation Date.
Barrier Value:
With respect to MXEF, [●] (70.00% of its Initial Value, to be determined on the Pricing Date).
With respect to RTY, [●] (70.00% of its Initial Value, to be determined on the Pricing Date).
With respect to SPX, [●] (70.00% of its Initial Value, to be determined on the Pricing Date).
Least Performing Reference
Asset:
The Reference Asset with the lowest Percentage Change as compared to the Percentage Change of any other Reference Asset.
Least Performing Percentage
Change:
The Percentage Change of the Least Performing Reference Asset.
Monitoring Period:
Final Valuation Date Monitoring
Trading Day:
With respect to (1) RTY and SPX, a day on which the NYSE and the Nasdaq Stock Market, or their successors, are scheduled to be open for trading and (2) with respect to MXEF, a day on which (a) each related futures and options exchange is scheduled to be open for trading for its regular trading session and (b) the MXEF Index Sponsor (as defined herein under “Information Regarding the Reference Assets”) is scheduled to publish the level of the MXEF, in each case as determined by the Calculation Agent.

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Business Day:
Any day that is a Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday or Friday that is neither a legal holiday nor a day on which banking institutions are authorized or required by law to close in New York City.
U.S. Tax Treatment:
By purchasing the Notes, you agree, in the absence of a statutory or regulatory change or an administrative determination or judicial ruling to the contrary, to treat the Notes, for U.S. federal income tax purposes, as prepaid derivative contracts with respect to the Reference Assets. Pursuant to this approach, it is likely that any Contingent Interest Payment that you receive should be included in ordinary income at the time you receive the payment or when it accrues, depending on your regular method of accounting for U.S. federal income tax purposes. Based on certain factual representations received from us, our special U.S. tax counsel, Cadwalader, Wickersham & Taft LLP, is of the opinion that it would be reasonable to treat the Notes in the manner described above. However, because there is no authority that specifically addresses the tax treatment of the Notes, it is possible that your Notes could alternatively be treated for tax purposes as a single contingent payment debt instrument, or pursuant to some other characterization, such that the timing and character of your income from the Notes could differ materially and adversely from the treatment described above, as described further under “Material U.S. Federal Income Tax Consequences” herein and in the product prospectus supplement. An investment in the Notes is not appropriate for non-U.S. holders, and we will not attempt to ascertain the tax consequences to non-U.S. holders of the purchase, ownership or disposition of the Notes.
Canadian Tax Treatment:
Please see the discussion in the product prospectus supplement under “Supplemental Discussion of Canadian Tax Consequences,” which applies to the Notes.
Record Date:
The Business Day preceding the relevant Contingent Interest Payment Date.
Calculation Agent:
TD
Listing:
The Notes will not be listed or displayed on any securities exchange or electronic communications network.
Canadian Bail-in:
The Notes are not bail-inable debt securities (as defined in the prospectus) under the Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation Act.
The Pricing Date, the Issue Date, and all other dates listed above are subject to change. These dates will be set forth in the final pricing supplement that will be made available in connection with sales of the Notes.

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Additional Terms of Your Notes
You should read this pricing supplement together with the prospectus, as supplemented by the product prospectus supplement MLN-EI-1 (the “product prospectus supplement”), relating to our Senior Debt Securities, Series E, of which these Notes are a part. Capitalized terms used but not defined in this pricing supplement will have the meanings given to them in the product prospectus supplement. In the event of any conflict the following hierarchy will govern: first, this pricing supplement; second, the product prospectus supplement; and last, the prospectus. The Notes vary from the terms described in the product prospectus supplement in several important ways. You should read this pricing supplement carefully.
This pricing supplement, together with the documents listed below, contains the terms of the Notes and supersedes all prior or contemporaneous oral statements as well as any other written materials including preliminary or indicative pricing terms, correspondence, trade ideas, structures for implementation, sample structures, brochures or other educational materials of ours. You should carefully consider, among other things, the matters set forth in “Additional Risk Factors” herein, “Additional Risk Factors Specific to the Notes” in the product prospectus supplement and “Risk Factors” in the prospectus, as the Notes involve risks not associated with conventional debt securities. We urge you to consult your investment, legal, tax, accounting and other advisors concerning an investment in the Notes. You may access these documents on the SEC website at www.sec.gov as follows (or if that address has changed, by reviewing our filings for the relevant date on the SEC website):
Prospectus dated June 18, 2019:
Product Prospectus Supplement MLN-EI-1 dated November 6, 2020:
Our Central Index Key, or CIK, on the SEC website is 0000947263. As used in this pricing supplement, the “Bank,” “we,” “us,” or “our” refers to The Toronto-Dominion Bank and its subsidiaries.
We reserve the right to change the terms of, or reject any offer to purchase, the Notes prior to their issuance. In the event of any changes to the terms of the Notes, we will notify you and you will be asked to accept such changes in connection with your purchase. You may also choose to reject such changes, in which case we may reject your offer to purchase.

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Additional Risk Factors
The Notes involve risks not associated with an investment in conventional debt securities. This section describes the most significant risks relating to the terms of the Notes. For additional information as to these and other risks, please see “Additional Risk Factors Specific to the Notes” in the product prospectus supplement and “Risk Factors” in the prospectus.
Investors should consult their investment, legal, tax, accounting and other advisors as to the risks entailed by an investment in the Notes and the suitability of the Notes in light of their particular circumstances.
Risks Relating to Return Characteristics
Your Investment in the Notes May Result in a Loss.
The Notes do not guarantee the return of the Principal Amount and investors may lose up to their entire investment in the Notes. Specifically, if TD does not elect to call the Notes prior to maturity and the Final Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Barrier Value, investors will lose 1% of the Principal Amount of the Notes for each 1% that the Final Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset is less than its Initial Value, and may lose the entire Principal Amount.
You Will Not Receive Any Contingent Interest Payment for Any Contingent Interest Payment Date If the Closing Value of Any Reference Asset on the Corresponding Contingent Interest Observation Date Is Less Than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value.
You will not receive a Contingent Interest Payment on a Contingent Interest Payment Date if the Closing Value of any Reference Asset on the related Contingent Interest Observation Date is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value. If the Closing Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on each Contingent Interest Observation Date over the term of the Notes, you will not receive any Contingent Interest Payments and you will not receive a positive return on your Notes. Generally, this non-payment of any Contingent Interest Payment will coincide with a greater risk of principal loss on your Notes.
The Potential Positive Return on the Notes Is Limited to the Contingent Interest Payments Paid on the Notes, If Any, Regardless of Any Appreciation of Any Reference Asset.
The potential positive return on the Notes is limited to any Contingent Interest Payments paid, meaning any positive return on the Notes will be composed solely of the sum of any Contingent Interest Payments paid over the term of the Notes. Therefore, if the appreciation of any Reference Asset exceeds the sum of any Contingent Interest Payments actually paid on the Notes, the return on the Notes will be less than the return on a hypothetical direct investment in such Reference Asset, in a security directly linked to the positive performance of such Reference Asset or in the stocks and other assets comprising the Reference Asset (the “Reference Asset Constituents”). Further, if TD elects to call the Notes prior to maturity, you will not receive any Contingent Interest Payments or any other payment in respect of any Contingent Interest Payment Date after the Call Payment Date and your return on the Notes will likely be less than if the Notes remained outstanding until maturity.
Your Return May Be Less than the Return on a Conventional Debt Security of Comparable Maturity.
The return that you will receive on your Notes, which could be negative, may be less than the return you could earn on other investments. The Notes do not provide for fixed interest payments and you may not receive any Contingent Interest Payments over the term of the Notes. Even if you do receive one or more Contingent Interest Payments and your return on the Notes is positive, your return may be less than the return you would earn if you bought a conventional, interest-bearing senior debt security of TD of comparable maturity. Your investment may not reflect the full opportunity cost to you when you take into account factors that affect the time value of money.
TD May Elect to Call the Notes Prior to the Maturity Date And the Notes Are Subject to Reinvestment Risk.
TD may elect to call the Notes in its discretion on any Call Payment Date upon prior written notice as specified under “Summary — Issuer Call Feature” herein. Following an Issuer Call, no further payments will be owed to you under the Notes. Therefore, because the Notes could be called as early as the first potential Call Payment Date, the holding period could be limited. If TD does elect to call the notes prior to maturity, there is no guarantee that you would be able to reinvest the proceeds from an investment in the Notes at a comparable return for a similar level of risk. Furthermore, to the extent you are able to reinvest such proceeds in an investment with a comparable return for a similar level of risk, you may incur transaction costs such as dealer discounts and hedging costs built into the price of the new notes.
It is more likely that TD will elect to call the Notes prior to maturity when the expected amounts payable on the Notes, including Contingent Interest Payments and the Payment at Maturity, are greater than the amounts that would be payable in the market on other comparable instruments issued by TD with a similar maturity. The greater likelihood of TD calling the Notes in that environment increases the risk that you will not be able to reinvest the proceeds from the called Notes in an equivalent investment with a similar Contingent Interest Rate. TD is less likely to call the Notes prior to maturity when the expected amounts payable on the Notes, both Contingent Interest Payments and at maturity, are less than the amounts that would be payable in the market on other comparable instruments issued by TD with a similar maturity, which includes periods when the values of any of the Reference Assets are less than their respective Contingent Interest Barrier Values and/or their Barrier Values. Therefore, the Notes are more likely to remain outstanding when the expected amount payable on the Notes is less than what would be payable on other comparable instruments and when your risk of not receiving a Contingent Interest Payment and/or the Principal Amount at maturity is relatively higher.

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Investors Are Exposed to the Market Risk of Each Reference Asset on Each Contingent Interest Observation Date (Including the Final Valuation Date).
Your return on the Notes is not linked to a basket consisting of the Reference Assets. Rather, it will be contingent upon the performance of each Reference Asset. Unlike an instrument with a return linked to a basket of indices, common stocks or other underlying securities, in which risk is mitigated and diversified among all of the components of the basket, you will be exposed equally to the risks related to each Reference Asset on each Contingent Interest Observation Date (including the Final Valuation Date). Poor performance by any Reference Asset over the term of the Notes will negatively affect your return and will not be offset or mitigated by a positive performance by any other Reference Asset. For instance, you will receive a negative return equal to the Least Performing Percentage Change if the Final Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Barrier Value on its Final Valuation Date, even if the Percentage Change of another Reference Asset is positive or has not declined as much. Accordingly, your investment is subject to the market risk of each Reference Asset.
The Amounts Payable on the Notes Are Not Linked to the Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset at Any Time Other Than on the Contingent Interest Observation Dates (Including the Final Valuation Date).
Any payments on the Notes will be based on the Closing Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset only on the Contingent Interest Observation Dates (including the Final Valuation Date). Even if the market value of the Least Performing Reference Asset appreciates prior to the relevant Contingent Interest Observation Date but then drops on that day to a Closing Value that is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value, you will not receive any Contingent Interest Payment on the corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Date. Similarly, the Payment at Maturity may be significantly less than it would have been had the Notes been linked to the Closing Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset on a date other than the Final Valuation Date, and may be zero. Although the actual values of the Reference Assets at other times during the term of the Notes may be higher than the values on one or more Contingent Interest Observation Dates (including the Final Valuation Date), any Contingent Interest Payments on the Notes and the Payment at Maturity will be based solely on the Closing Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset on the applicable Contingent Interest Observation Date (including the Final Valuation Date).
An investment in Notes with Contingent Interest Payments and an Issuer Call Feature May Be More Sensitive to Interest Rate Risk Than an Investment in Notes Without Such Features.
Because of the contingent interest and Issuer Call features of the Notes, you will bear greater exposure to fluctuations in interest rates than if you purchased notes without such features. In particular, you may be negatively affected if prevailing interest rates begin to rise and the Contingent Interest Rate is, therefore, less than the amount of interest you could earn on other investments with a similar level of risk available at such time. In addition, if you tried to sell your Notes at such time, the value of your Notes in any secondary market transaction would also be adversely affected. Conversely, in the event that prevailing interest rates are low relative to the Contingent Interest Rate and TD elects to call the Notes, there is a lower likelihood that you will be able to reinvest the proceeds from an investment in the Notes at a comparable rate of return for a similar level of risk.
The Contingent Interest Rate Will Reflect, In Part, the Volatility of each Reference Asset and May Not Be Sufficient to Compensate You for the Risk of Loss at Maturity.
Generally, the higher the volatility of a Reference Asset, the more likely it is that the Closing Value of that Reference Asset could be less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on a Contingent Interest Observation Date or its Barrier Value on its Final Valuation Date. Volatility means the magnitude and frequency of changes in the value of a Reference Asset. This greater risk will generally be reflected in a higher Contingent Interest Rate for the Notes than the interest rate payable on our conventional debt securities with a comparable term. However, while the Contingent Interest Rate is set on the Pricing Date, a Reference Asset’s volatility can change significantly over the term of the Notes, and may increase. The value of any Reference Asset could fall sharply on the Contingent Interest Observation Dates, resulting in few or no Contingent Interest Payments or on the Final Valuation Date, resulting in a significant or entire loss of principal.
Risks Relating to Characteristics of the Reference Assets
Because the Notes are Linked to the Least Performing Reference Asset, You Are Exposed to a Greater Risk of no Contingent Interest Payments and Losing a Significant Portion or All of Your Initial Investment at Maturity than if the Notes Were Linked to a Single Reference Asset or Fewer Reference Assets.
The risk that you will not receive any Contingent Interest Payments and lose a significant portion or all of your initial investment in the Notes is greater if you invest in the Notes than the risk of investing in substantially similar securities that are linked to the performance of only one Reference Asset or fewer Reference Assets. With more Reference Assets, it is more likely that the Closing Value or Final Value of any Reference Asset will be less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on any Contingent Interest Observation Date (including the Final Valuation Date) than if the Notes were linked to a single Reference Asset or fewer Reference Assets.
In addition, the lower the correlation is between the performance of a pair of Reference Assets, the more likely it is that one of the Reference Assets will decline in value to a Closing Value or Final Value, as applicable, that is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value or Barrier Value on any Contingent Interest Observation Date. Although the correlation of the Reference Assets’ performance may change over the term of the Notes, the economic terms of the Notes, including the Contingent Interest Rate, Contingent Interest Barrier Value and Barrier Value are determined, in part, based on the correlation of the Reference Assets’ performance calculated using our internal models at the time when the terms of the Notes are finalized. All things being equal, a higher Contingent Interest Rate and lower Contingent Interest Barrier Values and Barrier Values are generally associated with lower correlation of the Reference Assets. Therefore, if the performance of a pair of Reference Assets is not correlated to each other or is negatively correlated, the risk

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that you will not receive any Contingent Interest Payments or that the Final Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Barrier Value will occur is even greater despite a lower Barrier Value and Contingent Interest Barrier Value. Therefore, it is more likely that you will not receive any Contingent Interest Payments and that you will lose a significant portion or all of your initial investment at maturity.
There Are Market Risks Associated with each Reference Asset.
The value of each Reference Asset can rise or fall sharply due to factors specific to such Reference Asset, the Reference Asset Constituents and their issuers (the “Reference Asset Constituent Issuers”), such as stock price volatility, earnings, financial conditions, corporate, industry and regulatory developments, management changes and decisions and other events, as well as general market factors, such as general stock and commodity market volatility and levels, interest rates and economic and political conditions. In addition, recently, the coronavirus infection has caused volatility in the global financial markets and a slowdown in the global economy. Coronavirus or any other communicable disease or infection may adversely affect the Reference Asset Constituent Issuers and, therefore, the Reference Assets. You, as an investor in the Notes, should make your own investigation into the Reference Assets for your Notes. For additional information, see “Information Regarding the Reference Assets” in this pricing supplement.
The Notes are Subject to Currency Exchange Risk.
The Notes are subject to currency exchange risk because the MXEF’s Reference Asset Constituents are quoted and traded in one or more non-U.S. currencies. Neither the Closing Value of the MXEF nor the value of your Notes will be adjusted for exchange rate fluctuations between the U.S. dollar and the currencies in which the Reference Asset Constituents of the MXEF are based. Therefore, if the applicable currencies appreciate or depreciate relative to the U.S. dollar over the term of the Notes, you will not receive any additional payment or incur any reduction in your return, if any, on the Notes.
The Notes are Subject to Risks Associated with Non-U.S. Securities Markets.
The Notes are subject to risks associated with non-U.S. securities markets because the Reference Asset Constituents of MXEF are stocks traded in one or more non-U.S. securities markets. Investments linked to the value of non-U.S. equity securities involve particular risks. Any non-U.S. securities market may be less liquid, more volatile and affected by global or domestic market developments in a different way than are the U.S. securities market or other non-U.S. securities markets. Both government intervention in a non-U.S. securities market, either directly or indirectly, and cross-shareholdings in non-U.S. companies, may affect trading prices and volumes in that market. Also, there is generally less publicly available information about non-U.S. companies than about U.S. companies that are subject to the reporting requirements of the SEC. Further, non-U.S. companies are likely subject to accounting, auditing and financial reporting standards and requirements that differ from those applicable to U.S. reporting companies.
The prices of securities in a non-U.S. country are subject to political, economic, financial and social factors that are unique to such non-U.S. country's geographical region. These factors include: recent changes, or the possibility of future changes, in the applicable non-U.S. government's economic and fiscal policies; the possible implementation of, or changes in, currency exchange laws or other laws or restrictions applicable to non-U.S. companies or investments in non-U.S. equity securities; fluctuations, or the possibility of fluctuations, in currency exchange rates; and the possibility of outbreaks of hostility, political instability, natural disaster or adverse public health developments. In addition, the United Kingdom ceased to be a member of the European Union as of January 31, 2020 (an event commonly referred to as "Brexit"). The effect of Brexit is uncertain, and Brexit has and may continue to contribute to volatility in the prices of securities of companies located in Europe and currency exchange rates, including the valuation of the euro and British pound in particular. Any one of these factors, or the combination of more than one of these or other factors, could negatively affect such non-U.S. securities market and the prices of securities therein. Further, geographical regions may react to global factors in different ways, which may cause the prices of securities in a non-U.S. securities market to fluctuate in a way that differs from those of securities in the U.S. securities market or other non-U.S. securities markets. Non-U.S. economies may also differ from the U.S. economy in important respects, including growth of gross national product, rate of inflation, capital reinvestment, resources and self-sufficiency, which may have a positive or negative effect on non-U.S. securities prices.
The Notes are Subject to Emerging Markets Risks
The Notes are subject to risks associated with emerging market companies and emerging securities markets because the Reference Asset Constituent Issuers of MXEF are emerging market companies that are traded on various emerging market exchanges. Generally, emerging market securities markets may be more volatile than U.S. or other, developed non-U.S. securities markets, and market developments may affect emerging markets differently from U.S. and other, developed non-U.S. securities markets. Direct or indirect government intervention to stabilize these emerging markets, as well as cross shareholdings in emerging market companies, may affect trading prices and volumes in those markets. There is generally less publicly available information about emerging market companies than about those U.S. companies that are subject to the reporting requirements of the SEC, and emerging market companies are subject to accounting, auditing and financial reporting standards and requirements that differ from those applicable to U.S. reporting companies. Securities prices in emerging market countries are subject to political, economic, financial and social factors that may be unique to the particular country. These factors, which could negatively affect the emerging securities markets, include the possibility of recent or future changes in the emerging market government’s economic and fiscal policies, the possible imposition of, or changes in, currency exchange laws or other laws or restrictions applicable to emerging market companies or investments in emerging market equity securities and the possibility of fluctuations in the rate of exchange between currencies. Moreover, certain aspects of a particular emerging market economy may differ favorably or unfavorably from the U.S. economy in important respects, such as growth of gross national product, rate of inflation, capital reinvestment, resources and self-sufficiency.
Additionally, pursuant to recent executive orders, U.S. persons are prohibited from engaging in transactions in publicly traded securities of certain companies that are determined to be linked to the military, intelligence and security apparatus of the People’s Republic of

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China. The prohibition also covers any securities that are derivative of, or are designed to provide investment exposure to, such securities. In response to this, MSCI Inc., the index sponsor of MXEF publicly announced that it removed the equity securities of a small number of companies from its Reference Asset Constituents. If in the future any existing Reference Asset Constituent Issuer is designated as such a prohibited company, the value of such Reference Asset Constituent may be adversely affected, perhaps significantly, which would adversely affect the performance of MXEF. In addition, under these circumstances MSCI Inc. has publicly announced that it intends to remove such Reference Asset Constituent from MXEF. Any changes to the composition of MXEF in response to the executive orders described above may adversely affect the performance of MXEF and, therefore, the market value of, and return on, the Notes.
The Notes are Subject to Risks Associated with Non-U.S. Companies.
The Notes are subject to risks associated with non-U.S. companies because certain of the Reference Asset Constituents of NDX may be the stocks of companies incorporated in one or more non-U.S. countries. Investments linked to the value of non-U.S. companies involve particular risks. For example, non-U.S. companies are likely subject to accounting, auditing and financial reporting standards and requirements that differ from those applicable to U.S. reporting companies. Additionally, the prices of securities of non-U.S. companies are subject to political, economic, financial and social factors that are unique to such non-U.S. country’s geographical region. These factors include: recent changes, or the possibility of future changes, in the applicable non U.S. government’s economic and fiscal policies; the possible implementation of, or changes in, currency exchange laws or other laws or restrictions applicable to non-U.S. companies or investments in non-U.S. equity securities; fluctuations, or the possibility of fluctuations, in currency exchange rates; and the possibility of outbreaks of hostility, political instability, natural disaster or adverse public health developments. Non-U.S. economies may also differ from the U.S. economy in important respects, including growth of gross national product, rate of inflation, capital reinvestment, resources and self-sufficiency, which may have a positive or negative effect on non-U.S. securities prices.
The Notes are Subject to Risks Associated with Small-Capitalization Stocks.
The Notes are subject to risks associated with small-capitalization companies because the Reference Asset Constituents of RTY are considered small-capitalization companies. These companies often have greater stock price volatility, lower trading volume and less liquidity than large-capitalization companies and therefore RTY may be more volatile than an index in which a greater percentage of the Reference Asset Constituents are issued by large-capitalization companies. Stock prices of small-capitalization companies are also more vulnerable than those of large-capitalization companies to adverse business and economic developments, and the stocks of small-capitalization companies may be thinly traded. In addition, small-capitalization companies are typically less stable financially than large-capitalization companies and may depend on a small number of key personnel, making them more vulnerable to loss of personnel. Small-capitalization companies are often given less analyst coverage and may be in early, and less predictable, periods of their corporate existences. Such companies tend to have smaller revenues, less diverse product lines, smaller shares of their product or service markets, fewer financial resources and less competitive strengths than large-capitalization companies and are more susceptible to adverse developments related to their products.
The Reference Assets Reflect Price Return, not Total Return.
The return on your Notes is based on the performance of the Reference Assets, which reflect the changes in the market prices of their respective Reference Asset Constituents. They are not, however, linked to a “total return” index or strategy, which, in addition to reflecting those price returns, would also reflect dividends paid on their respective Reference Asset Constituents. The return on your Notes will not include such a total return feature or dividend component.
We Have No Affiliation with Any Index Sponsor and Will Not Be Responsible for Any Actions Taken by any Index Sponsor.
No Index Sponsor is an affiliate of ours and no such entity will be involved in the offering of the Notes in any way. Consequently, we have no control over the actions of any Index Sponsor, including any actions of the type that would require the Calculation Agent to adjust any amounts payable on the Notes. No Index Sponsor has any obligation of any sort with respect to the Notes. Thus, no Index Sponsor has any obligation to take your interests into consideration for any reason, including in taking any actions that might affect the value of the applicable Reference Asset and, therefore, the market value of, and any amounts payable on, the Notes. Except pursuant to any license agreement with an Index Sponsor and specified in “Information Regarding the Reference Assets” below, none of the proceeds from the issuance of the Notes will be delivered to any Index Sponsor.
Risks Relating to Estimated Value and Liquidity
The Estimated Value of Your Notes Is Expected To Be Less Than the Public Offering Price of Your Notes.
The estimated value of your Notes on the Pricing Date is expected to be less than the public offering price of your Notes. The difference between the public offering price of your Notes and the estimated value of the Notes reflects costs and expected profits associated with selling and structuring the Notes, as well as hedging our obligations under the Notes. Because hedging our obligations entails risks and may be influenced by market forces beyond our control, this hedging may result in a profit that is more or less than expected, or a loss.
The Estimated Value of Your Notes Is Based on Our Internal Funding Rate.
The estimated value of your Notes on the Pricing Date is determined by reference to our internal funding rate. The internal funding rate used in the determination of the estimated value of the Notes generally represents a discount from the credit spreads for our conventional, fixed-rate debt securities and the borrowing rate we would pay for our conventional, fixed-rate debt securities. This discount is based on, among other things, our view of the funding value of the Notes as well as the higher issuance, operational and

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ongoing liability management costs of the Notes in comparison to those costs for our conventional, fixed-rate debt, as well as estimated financing costs of any hedge positions, taking into account regulatory and internal requirements. If the interest rate implied by the credit spreads for our conventional, fixed-rate debt securities, or the borrowing rate we would pay for our conventional, fixed-rate debt securities were to be used, we would expect the economic terms of the Notes to be more favorable to you. Additionally, assuming all other economic terms are held constant, the use of an internal funding rate for the Notes is expected to increase the estimated value of the Notes at any time.
The Estimated Value of the Notes Is Based on Our Internal Pricing Models, Which May Prove to Be Inaccurate and May Be Different from the Pricing Models of Other Financial Institutions.
The estimated value of your Notes on the Pricing Date is based on our internal pricing models when the terms of the Notes are set, which take into account a number of variables, such as our internal funding rate on the Pricing Date, and are based on a number of subjective assumptions, which are not evaluated or verified on an independent basis and may or may not materialize. Further, our pricing models may be different from other financial institutions’ pricing models and the methodologies used by us to estimate the value of the Notes may not be consistent with those of other financial institutions that may be purchasers or sellers of Notes in the secondary market. As a result, the secondary market price of your Notes may be materially less than the estimated value of the Notes determined by reference to our internal pricing models. In addition, market conditions and other relevant factors in the future may change, and any assumptions may prove to be incorrect.
The Estimated Value of Your Notes Is Not a Prediction of the Prices at Which You May Sell Your Notes in the Secondary Market, If Any, and Such Secondary Market Prices, If Any, Will Likely be Less Than the Public Offering Price of Your Notes and May Be Less Than the Estimated Value of Your Notes.
The estimated value of the Notes is not a prediction of the prices at which the Agent, other affiliates of ours or third parties may be willing to purchase the Notes from you in secondary market transactions (if they are willing to purchase, which they are not obligated to do). The price at which you may be able to sell your Notes in the secondary market at any time, if any, will be influenced by many factors that cannot be predicted, such as market conditions, and any bid and ask spread for similar sized trades, and may be substantially less than the estimated value of the Notes. Further, as secondary market prices of your Notes take into account the levels at which our debt securities trade in the secondary market, and do not take into account our various costs and expected profits associated with selling and structuring the Notes, as well as hedging our obligations under the Notes, secondary market prices of your Notes will likely be less than the public offering price of your Notes. As a result, the price at which the Agent, other affiliates of ours or third parties may be willing to purchase the Notes from you in secondary market transactions, if any, will likely be less than the price you paid for your Notes, and any sale prior to the Maturity Date could result in a substantial loss to you.
The Temporary Price at Which the Agent May Initially Buy the Notes in the Secondary Market May Not Be Indicative of Future Prices of Your Notes.
Assuming that all relevant factors remain constant after the Pricing Date, the price at which the Agent may initially buy or sell the Notes in the secondary market (if the Agent makes a market in the Notes, which it is not obligated to do) may exceed the estimated value of the Notes on the Pricing Date, as well as the secondary market value of the Notes, for a temporary period after the Issue Date of the Notes, as discussed further under “Additional Information Regarding the Estimated Value of the Notes.” The price at which the Agent may initially buy or sell the Notes in the secondary market may not be indicative of future prices of your Notes.
There May Not Be an Active Trading Market for the Notes — Sales in the Secondary Market May Result in Significant Losses.
There may be little or no secondary market for the Notes. The Notes will not be listed or displayed on any securities exchange or electronic communications network. The Agent may make a market for the Notes; however, it is not required to do so and may stop any market-making activities at any time. Even if a secondary market for the Notes develops, it may not provide significant liquidity or trade at prices advantageous to you. We expect that transaction costs in any secondary market would be high. As a result, the difference between bid and ask prices for your Notes in any secondary market could be substantial.
Furthermore, TD’s right to call the Notes prior to maturity may also adversely impact your ability to sell your Notes in the secondary market. If you are able to sell your Notes before the Maturity Date, you may have to do so at a substantial discount from the public offering price irrespective of the value of the then-current least performing Reference Asset, and as a result, you may suffer substantial losses.
The Agent Discount, Offering Expenses and Certain Hedging Costs Are Likely to Adversely Affect Secondary Market Prices.
Assuming no changes in market conditions or any other relevant factors, the price, if any, at which you may be able to sell the Notes will likely be less than the public offering price. The public offering price includes, and any price quoted to you is likely to exclude, any underwriting discount paid in connection with the initial distribution, offering expenses as well as the cost of hedging our obligations under the Notes. In addition, any such price is also likely to reflect dealer discounts, mark-ups and other transaction costs, such as a discount to account for costs associated with establishing or unwinding any related hedge transaction.
If the Value of any Reference Asset Changes, the Market Value of Your Notes May Not Change in the Same Manner.
Your Notes may trade quite differently from the performance of any of the Reference Assets. Changes in the value of any Reference Asset may not result in a comparable change in the market value of your Notes. Even if the value of each Reference Asset remains equal to or greater than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value and Barrier Value or increases to greater than its Initial Value during the term of the Notes, the market value of your Notes may not increase by the same amount and could decline.

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Risks Relating to Hedging Activities and Conflicts of Interest
There Are Potential Conflicts of Interest Between You and the Calculation Agent.
The Calculation Agent will, among other things, determine whether the Contingent Interest Payment is payable on any Contingent Interest Payment Date and the Payment at Maturity on the Notes. We will serve as the Calculation Agent and may appoint a different Calculation Agent after the Issue Date without notice to you. Moreover, we may elect to call the Notes pursuant to the Issuer Call Feature. If we do elect to call the Notes prior to maturity, such decision may be based on factors that make an Issuer Call at that time less favorable to you. The Calculation Agent will exercise its judgment when performing its functions and may have a conflict of interest if it needs to make certain decisions. For example, the Calculation Agent may have to determine whether a market disruption event affecting a Reference Asset has occurred. This determination may, in turn, depend on the Calculation Agent’s judgment as to whether the event has materially interfered with our ability or the ability of one of our affiliates to unwind our hedge positions. Because this determination by the Calculation Agent may affect the amounts payable on the Notes, the Calculation Agent may have a conflict of interest if it needs to make a determination of this kind. For additional information on the Calculation Agent’s role, see “General Terms of the Notes—Role of Calculation Agent” in the product prospectus supplement.
Any Contingent Interest Observation Date (including the Final Valuation Date) and the Related Payment Dates are Subject to Market Disruption Events and Postponements.
Each Contingent Interest Observation Date (including the Final Valuation Date) and the related payment dates (including the Maturity Date) are subject to postponement as described in the product prospectus supplement due to the occurrence of one of more market disruption events. For a description of what constitutes a market disruption event as well as the consequences of that market disruption event, see “General Terms of the Notes—Market Disruption Events” in the product prospectus supplement and under “Summary—Contingent Interest Observation Dates” herein. A market disruption event for a particular Reference Asset will not constitute a market disruption event for any other Reference Asset.
Trading and Business Activities by TD or its Affiliates May Adversely Affect the Market Value of, and Any Amounts Payable on, the Notes.
We, the Agent and our other affiliates may hedge our obligations under the Notes by purchasing securities, futures, options or other derivative instruments with returns linked or related to changes in the values of the Reference Assets or one or more Reference Asset Constituents, and we may adjust these hedges by, among other things, purchasing or selling at any time any of the foregoing assets. It is possible that we or one or more of our affiliates could receive substantial returns from these hedging activities while the market value of the Notes declines. We or one or more of our affiliates may also issue or underwrite other securities or financial or derivative instruments with returns linked or related to changes in the Reference Assets or one or more Reference Asset Constituents.
These trading activities may present a conflict between the holders’ interest in the Notes and the interests we and our affiliates will have in our or their proprietary accounts, in facilitating transactions, including options and other derivatives transactions, for our or their customers’ accounts and in accounts under our or their management. These trading activities could be adverse to the interests of the holders of the Notes.
We, the Agent and our affiliates may, at present or in the future, engage in business with one or more Reference Asset Constituent Issuers, including making loans to or providing advisory services to those companies. These services could include investment banking and merger and acquisition advisory services. These business activities may present a conflict between our, the Agent’s and our affiliates’ obligations, and your interests as a holder of the Notes. Moreover, we, the Agent or our affiliates may have published, and in the future expect to publish, research reports with respect to a Reference Asset or one or more Reference Asset Constituents. This research is modified from time to time without notice and may express opinions or provide recommendations that are inconsistent with purchasing or holding the Notes. Any of these activities by us or one or more of our affiliates or the Agents or their affiliates may affect the value of a Reference Asset or one or more Reference Asset Constituents and, therefore, the market value of the Notes, whether the Contingent Interest Payment is payable on any Contingent Interest Payment Date and the Payment at Maturity, if any. Further, TD is less likely to call the Notes when the Closing Value of any Reference Asset is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value and, therefore, any hedging activities that adversely affect the value of a Reference Asset may also diminish the probability of TD calling the Notes.

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Risks Relating to General Credit Characteristics
Investors Are Subject to TD’s Credit Risk, and TD’s Credit Ratings and Credit Spreads May Adversely Affect the Market Value of the Notes.
Although the return on the Notes will be based on the performance of the Least Performing Reference Asset, the payment of any amount due on the Notes is subject to TD’s credit risk. The Notes are TD’s senior unsecured debt obligations. Investors are dependent on TD’s ability to pay all amounts due on the Notes and, therefore, investors are subject to the credit risk of TD and to changes in the market’s view of TD’s creditworthiness. Any decrease in TD’s credit ratings or increase in the credit spreads charged by the market for taking TD’s credit risk is likely to adversely affect the market value of the Notes. If TD becomes unable to meet its financial obligations as they become due, investors may not receive any amounts due under the terms of the Notes.
Risks Relating to Canadian and U.S. Federal Income Taxation
Significant Aspects of the Tax Treatment of the Notes Are Uncertain.
The U.S. tax treatment of the Notes is uncertain. Please carefully read the section entitled “Material U.S. Federal Income Tax Consequences” herein and in the product prospectus supplement. You should consult your tax advisor as to the tax consequences of an investment in the Notes.
For a discussion of the Canadian federal income tax consequences of investing in the Notes, please see the discussion in the product prospectus supplement under “Supplemental Discussion of Canadian Tax Consequences.” If you are not a Non-resident Holder (as that term is defined in the prospectus) for Canadian federal income tax purposes or if you acquire the Notes in the secondary market, you should consult your tax advisor as to the consequences of acquiring, holding and disposing of the Notes and receiving the payments that might be due under the Notes.

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Hypothetical Returns
The examples set out below are included for illustration purposes only and are hypothetical examples only; amounts below may have been rounded for ease of analysis. The Closing Values and Percentage Changes of the Reference Assets used to illustrate the calculation of whether a Contingent Interest Payment is payable on a Contingent Interest Payment Date and the Payment at Maturity are not estimates or forecasts of the actual Initial Value, Closing Value, Final Value or the value of any Reference Asset on any Trading Day prior to the Maturity Date. All examples assume, for Reference Asset A, Reference Asset B and Reference Asset C, respectively, Initial Values of 2,000.00, 1,000.00 and 3,000.00, Contingent Interest Barrier Values of 1,400.00, 700.00 and 2,100.00 (each 70.00% of its Initial Value), Barrier Values of 1,400.00, 700.00 and 2,100.00 (each 70.00% of its Initial Value), a Contingent Interest Payment of $21.30 per Note (reflecting the Contingent Interest Rate of 8.52% per annum), Call Payment Dates on each Contingent Interest Payment Date other than the Maturity Date, that a holder purchased Notes with a Principal Amount of $1,000 and that no market disruption event occurs on any Contingent Interest Observation Date (including the Final Valuation Date). The actual terms of the Notes will be set forth in the final pricing supplement.
Example 1 —
TD Elects to Calls the Notes On the First Potential Call Payment Date.


Closing Values

Payment (per Note)
First Contingent
Interest Observation
Date (corresponding to
the First Call Payment
Date)

Reference Asset A:1,600.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset B: 900.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset C: 2,270.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)

$1,000.00 (Principal Amount)
+  $     21.30 (Contingent Interest Payment)
$1,021.30 (Total Payment upon Issuer
Call)
Because TD elects to call the Notes on the first potential Call Payment Date (which is also the first Contingent Interest Payment Date) and the Closing Value of each Reference Asset is greater than or equal to its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on the corresponding Contingent Interest Observation Date, on the Call Payment Date, we will pay you a cash payment equal to $1,021.30 per Note (reflecting the Principal Amount plus the applicable Contingent Interest Payment), a return of 2.13% per Note. No further amounts will be owed under the Notes.
Example 2 —
The Closing Value of Each Reference Asset is Greater Than or Equal to its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on Each of the Contingent Interest Observation Dates Prior to the Final Valuation Date, TD Does Not Elect to Call the Notes Prior to Maturity and the Final Value of Each Reference Asset is Greater Than or Equal to its Barrier Value and Contingent Interest Barrier Value.


Closing Values

Payment (per Note)
First Contingent
Interest
Observation Date

Reference Asset A: 1,600.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset B: 800.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset C: 2,300.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)

$21.30 (Contingent Interest Payment)
Second through
Seventh
Contingent Interest
Observation Dates

Reference Asset A: Various (all greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset B: Various (all greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset C: Various (all greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)

$127.80 (Aggregate Contingent Interest
Payments)





Final Valuation
Date

Reference Asset A: 1,550.00 (greater than or equal to its Barrier Value
and Contingent Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset B: 850.00 (greater than or equal to its Barrier Value
and Contingent Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset C: 2,350.00 (greater than or equal to its Barrier Value
and Contingent Interest Barrier Value)

$1,000.00 (Principal Amount)
+  $     21.30 (Contingent Interest Payment)
$1,021.30 (Total Payment on Maturity Date)
Because TD does not elect to call the Notes prior to maturity and the Closing Value of each Reference Asset on each Contingent Interest Observation Date prior to the Final Valuation Date is greater than or equal to its Contingent Interest Barrier Value, we will pay the Contingent Interest Payment on each corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Date. Because the Final Value of each Reference Asset is greater than or equal to its Barrier Value and its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on the Final Valuation Date (which is also the final Contingent Interest Observation Date), on the Maturity Date, we will pay you a cash payment equal to $1,021.30 per Note, reflecting the Principal Amount plus the applicable Contingent Interest Payment. When added to the Contingent Interest Payments of $149.10 paid in respect of the prior Contingent Interest Payment Dates, we will have paid you a total of $1,170.40 per Note, a return of 17.04% per Note.

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Example 3 —
The Closing Value of at Least one Reference Asset is Less Than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value on Each of the Contingent Interest Observation Dates Prior to the Final Valuation Date, TD Does Not Elect to Call the Notes Prior to Maturity and the Final Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset is Less Than its Barrier Value and Contingent Interest Barrier Value.


Closing Values

Payment (per Note)
First Contingent
Interest Observation
Date

Reference Asset A: 1,100.00 (less than its Contingent Interest Barrier
Value)
Reference Asset B: 800.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset C: 2,290.00 (greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)

$0.00
Second through
Seventh Contingent
Interest Observation
Dates

Reference Asset A: Various (all greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset B: Various (all greater than or equal to its Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset C: Various (all less than its Contingent Interest Barrier
Value)

$0.00





Final Valuation Date

Reference Asset A: 800.00 (less than its Barrier Value and Contingent
Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset B: 1,100.00 (greater than or equal to its Barrier Value
and Contingent Interest Barrier Value)
Reference Asset C: 2,400.00 (greater than or equal to its Barrier Value
and Contingent Interest Barrier Value)

= $1,000 + ($1,000 x Percentage Change)
= $1,000 + ($1,000 x –60.00%)
= $400.00 (Total Payment on Maturity Date)
Because TD does not elect to call the Notes prior to maturity and the Closing Value of at least one Reference Asset on each Contingent Interest Observation Date prior to the Final Valuation Date is less than its Contingent Interest Barrier Value, we will not pay the Contingent Interest Payment on any of the corresponding Contingent Interest Payment Dates. Because the Final Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset is less than its Barrier Value and its Contingent Interest Barrier Value, on the Maturity Date, we will pay you a cash payment that is less than the Principal Amount, if anything, equal to the sum of the Principal Amount plus the product of the Principal Amount and the Least Performing Percentage Change, for a total of $400.00 per Note, a loss of 60.00% per Note.
In this scenario, investors will suffer a percentage loss on their initial investment that is equal to the Least Performing Percentage Change. Specifically, you will lose 1% of the Principal Amount of the Notes for each 1% that the Final Value of the Least Performing Reference Asset is less than its Initial Value, and may lose your entire Principal Amount. Any payments on the Notes are subject to our credit risk.

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Information Regarding the Reference Assets
All disclosures contained in this document regarding the Reference Assets, including, without limitation, their make-up, methods of calculation, and changes in any Reference Asset components, have been derived from publicly available sources. The information reflects the policies of, and is subject to change by, the Index Sponsors. Each Index Sponsor, owns the copyright and all other rights to the relevant Reference Asset, has no obligation to continue to publish, and may discontinue publication of, the relevant Reference Asset. None of the websites referenced in the Reference Asset descriptions below, or any materials included in those websites, are incorporated by reference into this document or any document incorporated herein by reference.
The graphs below set forth the information relating to historical performance of the Reference Asset for the period specified. The graphs below show the daily historical Closing Values of the Reference Asset for the periods specified. We obtained the information regarding the historical performance of each Reference Asset in the graphs below from Bloomberg Professional® service (“Bloomberg”).
We have not independently verified the accuracy or completeness of the information obtained from Bloomberg. The historical performance of the Reference Asset should not be taken as an indication of its future performance, and no assurance can be given as to the Final Value of the Reference Asset. We cannot give you assurance that the performance of the Reference Asset will result in any positive return on your initial investment.
MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM
The MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM is a free float adjusted market capitalization index and is part of the MSCI Global Investable Market Indices (the “MSCI Indices”), the methodology of which is described below. The MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM is considered a “standard” index, which means it consists of all eligible large capitalization and mid-capitalization stocks, as determined by MSCI, in the relevant emerging markets. MSCI divides the companies included in the MSCI Indices into eleven Global Industry Classification Sectors: Communication Services, Consumer Discretionary, Consumer Staples, Energy, Financials, Health Care, Industrials, Information Technology, Materials, Real Estate and Utilities. Additional information about the MSCI Global Investable Market Indices is available on the following website: msci.com/index-methodology. Daily closing price Information for the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM is available on the following website: msci.com.
We are not incorporating by reference these websites or any material they include in this document. Select information regarding top constituents and industry and/or sector weightings may be made available by the Index Sponsor on its website.
The MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM is intended to provide performance benchmarks for the emerging equity markets in Argentina, Brazil, Chile, China, Colombia, Czech Republic, Egypt, Greece, Hungary, India, Indonesia, Korea, Kuwait, Malaysia, Mexico, Pakistan, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Qatar, Russia, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, Taiwan, Thailand, Turkey and United Arab Emirates. The constituent stocks of the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM are derived from the constituent stocks in the MSCI standard single country indices for the developed market countries listed above. The MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM has a base date of December 31, 1987.
Construction of the MSCI Indices
MSCI undertakes an index construction process at an individual market level, which involves: (i) defining the equity universe for each market; (ii) determining the market investable equity universe for each market; (iii) determining market capitalization size segments for each market; (iv) applying index continuity rules for the standard index; (v) creating style segments within each size segment within each market; and (vi) classifying securities under the Global Industry Classification Standard. The index construction methodology differs in some cases depending on whether the relevant market is considered a developed market or an emerging market. The MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM is a standard index, meaning that only securities that would qualify for inclusion in a large cap index or a mid cap index will be included as described below.
Defining the Equity Universe
(i)
Identifying Eligible Equity Securities: The equity universe initially looks at securities listed in any of the countries in the MSCI global index series, which will be classified as either “developed markets” or “emerging markets”. All listed equity securities, including real estate investment trusts and certain income trusts in Canada are eligible for inclusion in the equity universe. Limited partnerships, limited liability companies and business trusts, which are listed in the U.S. and are not structured to be taxed as limited partnerships, are likewise eligible for inclusion in the equity universe. Conversely, mutual funds, exchange traded funds, equity derivatives and most investment trusts are not eligible for inclusion in the equity universe. Preferred shares that exhibit characteristics of equity securities are eligible.
(ii)
Country Classification of Eligible Securities: Each company and its securities (i.e., share classes) are classified in one and only one country, which allows for a distinctive sorting of each company by its respective country.
Determining the Market Investable Equity Universes
A market investable equity universe for a market is derived by (1) identifying eligible listings for each security in the equity universe; and (2) applying investability screens to individual companies and securities in the equity universe that are classified in that market. A market is generally equivalent to a single country. The global investable equity universe is the aggregation of all market investable equity universes.

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(1)
Identifying Eligible Listings: A security may have a listing in the country where it is classified (a “local listing”) and/or in a different country (a “foreign listing”). A security may be represented by either a local listing or a foreign listing (including a depositary receipt) in the global investable equity universe. A security may be represented by a foreign listing only if the security is classified in a country that meets the foreign listing materiality requirement (as described below), and the security’s foreign listing is traded on an eligible stock exchange of a developed market country if the security is classified in a developed market country or, if the security is classified in an emerging market country, an eligible stock exchange of a developed market country or an emerging market country.
In order for a country to meet the foreign listing materiality requirement, MSCI determines all securities represented by a foreign listing that would be included in the country’s MSCI Country Investable Market Index if foreign listings were eligible from that country. The aggregate free-float adjusted market capitalization for all such securities should represent at least (i) 5% of the free float-adjusted market capitalization of the relevant MSCI Country Investable Market Index and (ii) 0.05% of the free-float adjusted market capitalization of the MSCI ACWI Investable Market Index. If a country does not meet the foreign listing materiality requirement, then securities in that country may not be represented by a foreign listing in the global investable equity universe.

(2)
Applying Investability Screens: The investability screens used to determine the investable equity universe in each market are:

(i)
Equity Universe Minimum Size Requirement: This investability screen is applied at the company level. In order to be included in a market investable equity universe, a company must have the required minimum full market capitalization. The equity universe minimum size requirement applies to companies in all markets and is derived as follows:

First, the companies in the developed market equity universe are sorted in descending order of full market capitalization and the cumulative coverage of the free float-adjusted market capitalization of the developed market equity universe is calculated for each company. Each company’s free float-adjusted market capitalization is represented by the aggregation of the free float-adjusted market capitalization of the securities of that company in the equity universe.

Second, when the cumulative free float-adjusted market capitalization coverage of 99% of the sorted equity universe is achieved, by adding each company’s free float-adjusted market capitalization in descending order, full market capitalization of the company that reaches the 99% threshold defines the equity universe minimum size requirement.

The rank of this company by descending order of full market capitalization within the developed market equity universe is noted, and will be used in determining the equity universe minimum size requirement at the next rebalance.
As of November 2020, the equity universe minimum size requirement was set at U.S. $260 million. Companies with a full market capitalization below this level are not included in any market investable equity universe. The equity universe minimum size requirement is reviewed and, if necessary, revised at each semi-annual index review, as described below.

(ii)
Equity Universe Minimum Free Float-Adjusted Market Capitalization Requirement: This investability screen is applied at the individual security level. To be eligible for inclusion in a market investable equity universe, a security must have a free float-adjusted market capitalization equal to or higher than 50% of the equity universe minimum size requirement.

(iii)
Minimum Liquidity Requirement: This investability screen is applied at the individual security level. To be eligible for inclusion in a market investable equity universe, a security must have at least one eligible listing that has adequate liquidity as measured by its twelve-month and three-month annualized traded value ratio (“ATVR”) and three-month frequency trading. The ATVR attempts to mitigate the impact of extreme daily trading volumes and takes into account the free float-adjusted market capitalization of securities. A minimum liquidity level of 20% of the 3-month annualized traded value ratio and 90% of 3-month frequency of trading over the last 4 consecutive quarters, as well as 20% of the 12-month annualized traded value ratio, are required for inclusion of a security in a market investable equity universe of a developed market.
Only one listing per security may be included in the market investable equity universe. In instances where a security has two or more eligible listings that meet the above liquidity requirements, then the following priority rules are used to determine which listing will be used for potential inclusion of the security in the market investable equity universe:

(a)
Local listing (if the security has two or more local listings, then the listing with the highest three-month ATVR will be used)

(b)
Foreign listing in the same geographical region (MSCI classifies markets into three main geographical regions: EMEA, Asia Pacific and Americas. If the security has two or more foreign listings in the same geographical region, then the listing with the highest 3-month ATVR will be used).

(c)
Foreign listing in a different geographical region (if the security has two or more foreign listings in a different geographical region, then the listing with the highest 3-month ATVR will be used).
Due to liquidity concerns relating to securities trading at very high stock prices, a security that is currently not a constituent of a MSCI Global Investable Markets Index that is trading at a stock price above U.S. $10,000 will fail the liquidity screening and will not be included in any market investable equity universe.

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(iv)
Global Minimum Foreign Inclusion Factor Requirement: This investability screen is applied at the individual security level. To determine the free float of a security, MSCI considers the proportion of shares of such security available for purchase in the public equity markets by international investors. In practice, limitations on the investment opportunities for international investors include: strategic stakes in a company held by private or public shareholders whose investment objective indicates that the shares held are not likely to be available in the market; limits on the proportion of a security’s share capital authorized for purchase by non-domestic investors; or other foreign investment restrictions which materially limit the ability of foreign investors to freely invest in a particular equity market, sector or security.
MSCI will then derive a “foreign inclusion factor” for the company that reflects the proportion of shares outstanding that is available for purchase in the public equity markets by international investors. MSCI will then “float-adjust” the weight of each constituent company in an index by the company’s foreign inclusion factor. In general, a security must have a foreign inclusion factor equal to or larger than 0.15 to be eligible for inclusion.
Once the free float factor has been determined for a security, the security’s total market capitalization is then adjusted by such free float factor, resulting in the free float-adjusted market capitalization figure for the security.

(v)
Minimum Length of Trading Requirement: This investability screen is applied at the individual security level. For an initial public offering to be eligible for inclusion in a market investable equity universe, the new issue must have started trading at least three months before the implementation of a semi-annual index review. This requirement is applicable to small new issues in all markets. Large initial public offerings are not subject to the minimum length of trading requirement and may be included in a market investable equity universe and a standard index, such as the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM, outside of a quarterly or semi-annual index review.

(vi)
Minimum Foreign Room Requirement: This investability screen is applied at the individual security level. For a security that is subject to a foreign ownership limit to be eligible for inclusion in a market investable equity universe, the proportion of shares still available to foreign investors relative to the maximum allowed (referred to as “foreign room”) must be at least 15%.
Determining Market Capitalization Size Segments for Each Market
Once a market investable equity universe is defined, it is segmented into the following size-based indices:

Investable Market Index (Large Cap + Mid Cap + Small Cap)

Standard Index (Large Cap + Mid Cap)

Large Cap Index

Mid Cap Index

Small Cap Index
Creating the size segment indices in each market involves the following steps: (i) defining the market coverage target range for each size segment; (ii) determining the global minimum size range for each size segment; (iii) determining the market size segment cutoffs and associated segment number of companies; (iv) assigning companies to the size segments; and (v) applying final size-segment investability requirements. For emerging market indices, the market coverage for a standard index is 85%.
Index Continuity Rules for Standard Indices
In order to achieve index continuity, as well as provide some basic level of diversification within a market index, notwithstanding the effect of other index construction rules, a minimum number of five constituents will be maintained for a developed market standard index and a minimum number of three constituents will be maintained for an emerging market standard index, and involves the following steps:

If after the application of the index construction methodology, a developed market standard index contains fewer than five securities or an emerging market standard index contains fewer than three securities, then the largest securities by free float-adjusted market capitalization are added to the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM in order to reach the minimum number of required constituents.

At subsequent index reviews, if the minimum number of securities described above is not met, then after the market investable equity universe is identified, the securities are ranked by free float-adjusted market capitalization, however, in order to increase stability the free float-adjusted market capitalization of the existing index constituents (prior to review) is multiplied by 1.50, and securities are added until the desired minimum number of securities is reached.
All securities in the investable equity universe are classified into value or growth segments. The classification of a security into the value or growth segment is used by MSCI to construct additional indices.
Classifying Securities under the Global Industry Classification Standard
All securities in the global investable equity universe are assigned to the industry that best describes their business activities. The

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Global Industry Classification Standard classification of each security is used by MSCI to construct additional indices.
Calculation Methodology for the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM
The performance of the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM is a free-float weighted average of the U.S. dollar values of its component securities.
Prices used to calculate the component securities are the official exchange closing prices or prices accepted as such in the relevant market. In the case of a market closure, or if a security does not trade on a specific day or during a specific period, MSCI carries the latest available closing price. In the event of a market outage resulting in any component security price to be unavailable, MSCI will generally use the last reported price for such component security for the purpose of performance calculation. If MSCI determines that another price is more appropriate based on the circumstances, an announcement would be sent to clients with the related information. Closing prices are converted into U.S. dollars, as applicable, using the closing spot exchange rates calculated by WM/Reuters at 4:00 P.M. London Time.
Maintenance of the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM
In order to maintain the representativeness of the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM, structural changes to the index as a whole may be made by adding or deleting component securities. Currently, such changes in the MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM may generally only be made on four dates throughout the year: after the close of the last business day of each February, May, August and November.
Each country index is maintained with the objective of reflecting, on a timely basis, the evolution of the underlying equity markets. In maintaining each component country index, emphasis is also placed on its continuity, continuous investability of constituents and replicability of the index and on index stability and minimizing turnover.
MSCI classifies index maintenance in three broad categories. The first consists of ongoing event related changes, such as mergers and acquisitions, which are generally implemented in the country indices in which they occur. The second category consists of quarterly index reviews, aimed at promptly reflecting other significant market events. The third category consists of semi-annual index reviews that systematically re-assess the various dimensions of the equity universe.
Ongoing event-related changes to the country indices are the result of mergers, acquisitions, spin-offs, bankruptcies, reorganizations and other similar corporate events. They can also result from capital reorganizations in the form of rights issues, stock bonus issues, public placements and other similar corporate actions that take place on a continuing basis. MSCI will remove from the index as soon as practicable securities of companies that file for bankruptcy or other protection from their creditors, that are suspended and for which a return to normal business activity and trading is unlikely in the near future, or that fail stock exchange listing requirements with a delisting announcement. Securities may also be considered for early deletion in other significant cases, such as decreases in free float and foreign ownership limits, or when a constituent company acquires or merges with a non-constituent company or spins-off another company. In practice, when a constituent company is involved in a corporate event which results in a significant decrease in the company’s free float-adjusted market capitalization or the company decreases its foreign inclusion factor to below 0.15, the securities of that constituent company are considered for early deletion from the indices simultaneously with the event unless, in either case, it is a standard index constituent with a minimum free float-adjusted market capitalization meeting at least two-thirds of 1.8 times one-half of the standard index interim size segment cut-off. Share conversions may also give rise to an early deletion. Changes in number of shares and foreign inclusion factors resulting from primary equity offerings representing at least 5% of the security’s pre-event number of shares are implemented as of the close of the first trading day of the new shares, if all necessary information is available at that time. Otherwise, the event is implemented as soon as practicable after the relevant information is made available. MSCI implements pending number of shares and/or free float updates simultaneously with the event, unless the change in number of shares is less than 1% on a post-event number of shares basis, in which case it will be implemented at a subsequent index review. Changes in the number of shares smaller than 5% are implemented at a subsequent index review. Secondary offerings/block sales with sizes representing at least 5% of the security’s pre-event number of shares are implemented at the time of the event. All changes resulting from corporate events are announced prior to their implementation, provided all necessary information on the event is available.
MSCI’s quarterly index review process is designed to ensure that the country indices continue to be an accurate reflection of evolving equity markets. This goal is achieved by timely reflecting significant market driven changes that were not captured in each index at the time of their actual occurrence and that should not wait until the semi-annual index review due to their importance. These quarterly index reviews may result in additions and deletions of component securities from a country index (or a security being removed from one country listing and represented by a different country listing) and changes in “foreign inclusion factors” and in number of shares. Additions and deletions to component securities may result from: the addition of large companies that did not meet the minimum size criterion for inclusion at the time of their initial public offering or secondary offering; the replacement of companies which are no longer suitable industry representatives; the deletion of securities whose overall free float has fallen to less than 15% and that do not meet specified criteria; the deletion of securities that have become very small or illiquid; and the addition or deletion of securities as a result of other market events. Significant changes in free float estimates and corresponding changes in the foreign inclusion factor for component securities may result from: corporate events that should have been implemented at the time of such event but could not be reflected immediately due to lack of publicly available details at the time of the event; exercise of IPO over-allotment options which result in an increase in free float; increases in foreign ownership limits; decreases in foreign ownership limits which did not require foreign investors to immediately sell shares in the market; re-estimates of free float figures resulting from the reclassification of shareholders from strategic to non-strategic, and vice versa; the end of lock-up periods or expiration of loyalty incentives for non-

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strategic shareholders; and conversion of a non-index constituent share class or an unlisted line of shares which has an impact on index constituents. However, no changes in foreign inclusion factors are implemented for any of the above events if the change in free float estimate is less than 1%, except in cases of correction. As discussed above, small changes in the number of shares resulting from, for example, exercise of options or warrants, conversion of convertible bonds or other instruments, conversion of a non-index constituent share class or an unlisted line of shares which has an impact on index constituents, periodic conversion of a share class into another share class, exercise of over-allotment options, exercise of share buybacks, the cancellation of shares, or the acquisition for shares of non-listed companies or assets are generally updated at the quarterly index review rather than at the time of the event. The results of the quarterly index reviews are announced at least two weeks in advance of their effective implementation dates as of the close of the last business day of February and August. MSCI has noted that consistency is a factor in maintaining each component country index.
MSCI’s semi-annual index review is designed to systematically reassess the component securities of the index. During each semi-annual index review, the universe of component securities is updated and the global minimum size range for the index is recalculated, which is based on the full market capitalization and the cumulative free float-adjusted market capitalization coverage of each security that is eligible to be included in the index. The following index maintenance activities, among others, are undertaken during each semi-annual index review: the list of countries in which securities may be represented by foreign listings is reviewed; the component securities are updated by identifying new equity securities that were not part of the index at the time of the previous quarterly index review; the minimum size requirement for the index is updated and new companies are evaluated relative to the new minimum size requirement; existing component securities that do not meet the minimum liquidity requirements of the index may be removed (or, with respect to any such security that has other listings, a determination is made as to whether any such listing can be used to represent the security in the market investable universe); and changes in “foreign inclusion factors” are implemented (provided the change in free float is greater than 1%, except in cases of correction). During a semi-annual index review, component securities may be added or deleted from a country index for a range of reasons, including the reasons discussed with respect to component securities changes during quarterly index reviews as discussed above. Foreign listings may become eligible to represent securities only from the countries that met the foreign listing materiality requirement during the previous semi-annual index review (this requirement is applied only to countries that do not yet include foreign listed securities). Once a country meets the foreign listing materiality requirement at a given semi-annual index review, foreign listings will remain eligible for such country even if the foreign listing materiality requirements are not met in the future.
The results of the semi-annual index reviews are announced at least two weeks in advance of their effective implementation date as of the close of the last business day of May and November.
Index maintenance also includes monitoring and completing adjustments for share changes, stock splits, stock dividends, and stock price adjustments due to company restructurings or spin-offs as well as deleting constituents that enter ineligible alert boards.
These guidelines and the policies implementing the guidelines are the responsibility of, and, ultimately, subject to adjustment by, MSCI.
License Agreement
The MSCI indices are the exclusive property of MSCI. MSCI and the MSCI index names are service mark(s) of MSCI or its affiliates and have been licensed for use for certain purposes by TD. The Notes referred to herein are not sponsored, endorsed, or promoted by MSCI, and MSCI bears no liability with respect to any such Notes. No purchaser, seller or holder of Notes, or any other person or entity, should use or refer to any MSCI trade name, trademark or service mark to sponsor, endorse, market or promote the Notes without first contacting MSCI to determine whether MSCI’s permission is required. Under no circumstances may any person or entity claim any affiliation with MSCI without the prior written permission of MSCI.

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Historical Information
The graph below illustrates the performance of MXEF from June 16, 2011 through June 16, 2021. We obtained the information regarding the historical performance of the MXEF in the graph below from Bloomberg.
We have not independently verified the accuracy or completeness of the information obtained from Bloomberg. The historical performance of the MXEF should not be taken as an indication of its future performance, and no assurance can be given as to the Final Value of the MXEF. We cannot give you any assurance that the performance of the NDX will result in any positive return on your initial investment.
MSCI® Emerging Markets IndexSM (MXEF)

PAST PERFORMANCE IS NOT INDICATIVE OF FUTURE RESULTS.

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Russell 2000® Index
All disclosures contained in this pricing supplement regarding the Russell 2000® Index (the “RTY”), including, without limitation, its makeup, method of calculation, and changes in its components, have been derived from publicly available sources. The information reflects the policies of, and is subject to change by, the FTSE Russell (the “Index Sponsor”).
FTSE Russell, which owns the copyright and all other rights to the RTY, has no obligation to continue to publish, and may discontinue publication of, the RTY at any time. The RTY is determined, comprised, and calculated by FTSE Russell without regard to the Notes. The consequences of FTSE Russell discontinuing publication of the RTY are discussed in the section of the product prospectus supplement entitled “General Terms of the Notes—Unavailability of the Level of the Reference Asset.” Neither we nor TDS accepts any responsibility for the calculation, maintenance or publication of the RTY or any successor index.
The RTY measures the performance of stocks of 2,000 companies in the U.S. equity market and is designed to track the performance of the small capitalization segment of the U.S. equity market. The RTY is a subset of the Russell 3000® Index, which is an index that measures the performance of the largest 3,000 U.S. companies, representing approximately 98% of the investable U.S. equity market. The RTY was set to 135 as of the close of business on December 31, 1986 and is calculated, maintained and published by FTSE Russell.
Select information regarding top constituents and industry and/or sector weightings may be made available by FTSE Russell on its website.
Selection of Stocks Underlying the RTY
All companies eligible for inclusion in the RTY must be classified as a U.S. company under FTSE Russell’s country-assignment methodology. If a company is incorporated, has a stated headquarters location and also trades on a “standard exchange” in the same country (American Depositary Receipts and American Depositary Shares are not eligible), then the company is assigned to its country of incorporation. If any of the three factors are not the same, FTSE Russell defines three Home Country Indicators (“HCIs”): country of incorporation, country of headquarters, and country of the most liquid exchange (as defined by a two-year average daily dollar trading volume). Using the HCIs, FTSE Russell compares the primary location of the company’s assets with the three HCIs. If the primary location of its assets matches any of the HCIs, then the company is assigned to the primary location of its assets. If there is insufficient information to determine the country in which the company’s assets are primarily located, FTSE Russell will use the primary country from which the company’s revenues are primarily derived for the comparison with the three HCIs in a similar manner. FTSE Russell uses an average of two years of assets or revenues data for this analysis to reduce potential turnover. If conclusive country details cannot be derived from assets or revenues data, FTSE Russell will assign the company to the country in which its headquarters (which is defined as the address of the company’s principal executive offices are located) unless that country is a Benefit Driven Incorporation “BDI” country, in which case the company will be assigned to the country of its most liquid stock exchange. BDI countries include: Anguilla, Antigua and Barbuda, Aruba, Bahamas, Barbados, Belize, Bermuda, Bonaire, British Virgin Islands, Cayman Islands, Channel Islands, Cook Islands, Curacao, Falkland Islands, Faroe Islands, Gibraltar, Guernsey, Isle of Man, Jersey, Liberia, Liechtenstein, Marshall Islands, Monaco, Panama, Saba, Sint Eustatius, Sint Maarten, Suriname and Turks and Caicos Islands. For any companies incorporated or headquartered in a U.S. territory, including countries such as Puerto Rico, Guam, and U.S. Virgin Islands, a U.S. HCI is assigned. A U.S.-listed company is not eligible for inclusion within the U.S. equity market if it has been classified by FTSE Russell as a China N share on the rank date of the index reconstitution. A company will be considered a China N share if the following criteria are satisfied: (i) the company is incorporated outside of the People’s Republic of China (the “PRC”), (ii) the company is listed on the NYSE, the Nasdaq or the NYSE American (formerly the NYSE MKT), (iii) over 55% of the revenue or assets of the company are derived from the PRC, and (iv) the company is controlled by a mainland Chinese entity, company or individual, provided that if the shareholder background cannot be determined with publicly available information, FTSE Russell will consider other criteria, including whether the establishment and origin of the company are in mainland China and whether the company is headquartered in mainland China. An existing China N Share which fails one or more of the following criteria will cease to be classified as a China N share: (i) the company is no longer incorporated outside the PRC, (ii) the company is no longer listed on the NYSE, the Nasdaq or the NYSE American, (iii) the percentages of revenue and assets derived from the PRC have both fallen below 45%, or (iv) the company is acquired by, or a controlling stake is held by, a non-Mainland Chinese state entity, company or individual. Only asset and revenue data from the most recent annual report is considered when evaluating whether a company should be classified a China N share (i.e., there will be no two year averaging).
FTSE Russell requires that all securities eligible for inclusion in the RTY trade on CBOE (formerly bats), NYSE, the Nasdaq exchange, NYSE American (formerly NYSE MKT) or NYSE Arca, each a “standard exchange”. Bulletin board, pink-sheets, and over-the-counter (“OTC”) traded securities are not eligible for inclusion. Stocks must trade at or above $1.00 on their primary exchange on the last trading day in May to be eligible for inclusion during annual reconstitution. However, in order to reduce unnecessary turnover, if an existing member’s closing price is less than $1.00 on the last day of May, it will be considered eligible if the average of the daily closing prices (from its primary exchange) during the month of May is equal to or greater than $1.00. If an existing index member does not trade on the rank day in May, it must price at $1.00 or above on another eligible U.S. exchange to remain eligible. Initial public offerings are added each quarter and must have a closing price on its primary exchange at or above $1.00 on the last day of their eligibility period in order to qualify for index inclusion.

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An important criteria used to determine the list of securities eligible for the RTY is total market capitalization, which is defined as the market price as of the last trading day in May for those securities being considered at annual reconstitution times the total number of shares outstanding. Where applicable, common stock, non-restricted exchangeable shares and partnership units/membership interests are used to determine market capitalization. Any other form of shares such as preferred stock, convertible preferred stock, redeemable shares, participating preferred stock, warrants and rights, or trust receipts, are excluded from the calculation. If multiple share classes of common stock exist, they are combined. In cases where the common stock share classes act independently of each other (e.g., tracking stocks), each class is considered for inclusion separately. If multiple share classes exist, FTSE Russell will determine a primary trading vehicle, and the price of that primary trading vehicle (usually the most liquid) is used to calculate market capitalization.
Companies with a total market capitalization of $30 million or less are not eligible for the RTY. Similarly, companies with only 5% or less of their shares available in the marketplace are not eligible for the RTY. Royalty trusts, limited liability companies, closed-end investment companies, blank check companies, special-purpose acquisition companies, and limited partnerships are also not eligible for inclusion in the Russell U.S. Indices. Business development companies, exchange traded funds and mutual funds are also excluded. Bulletin board, pink-sheets, and OTC traded securities are not eligible for inclusion. Finally, to be eligible for the RTY a company must have average daily dollar trading volume that exceeds the global median, which is determined each reconstitution rank day by ranking all securities in investable countries by average daily dollar trading volume.
Annual reconstitution is a process by which the RTY is completely rebuilt. Based on closing levels of the company’s common stock on its primary exchange on the last trading day of May of each year, FTSE Russell reconstitutes the composition of the RTY using the then existing market capitalizations of eligible companies. Reconstitution of the RTY occurs on the last Friday in June or, when the last Friday in June is the 29th or 30th, reconstitution occurs on the prior Friday. In addition, FTSE Russell adds initial public offerings to the RTY on a quarterly basis based on market capitalization guidelines established during the most recent reconstitution.
After membership is determined, a security’s shares are adjusted to include only those shares available to the public. This is often referred to as “free float”. The purpose of the adjustment is to exclude from market calculations the capitalization that is not available for purchase and is not part of the investable opportunity set.
License Agreement
The RTY is a trademark of FTSE Russell and has been licensed for use by TD. The Notes are not sponsored, endorsed, sold or promoted by FTSE Russell and FTSE Russell makes no representation regarding the advisability of investing in the Notes.
FTSE Russell does not guarantee the accuracy and/or the completeness of the RTY or any data included in the RTY and has no liability for any errors, omissions, or interruptions in the RTY. FTSE Russell makes no warranty, express or implied, as to results to be obtained by the calculation agent, holders of the Notes, or any other person or entity from the use of the RTY or any data included in the RTY in connection with the rights licensed under the license agreement described in this document or for any other use. FTSE Russell makes no express or implied warranties, and hereby expressly disclaims all warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose with respect to the RTY or any data included in the RTY. Without limiting any of the above information, in no event will FTSE Russell have any liability for any special, punitive, indirect or consequential damages, including lost profits, even if notified of the possibility of these damages.
The Notes are not sponsored, endorsed, sold or promoted by FTSE Russell. FTSE Russell makes no representation or warranty, express or implied, to the owners of the Notes or any member of the public regarding the advisability of investing in securities generally or in the Notes particularly or the ability of the RTY to track general stock market performance or a segment of the same. FTSE Russell’s publication of the RTY in no way suggests or implies an opinion by FTSE Russell as to the advisability of investment in any or all of the stocks upon which the RTY is based. FTSE Russell's only relationship to TD is the licensing of certain trademarks and trade names of FTSE Russell and of the RTY, which is determined, composed and calculated by FTSE Russell without regard to TD or the Notes. FTSE Russell is not responsible for and has not reviewed the Notes nor any associated literature or publications and FTSE Russell makes no representation or warranty express or implied as to their accuracy or completeness, or otherwise. FTSE Russell reserves the right, at any time and without notice, to alter, amend, terminate or in any way change the RTY. FTSE Russell has no obligation or liability in connection with the administration, marketing or trading of the Notes.
“Russell 2000®” and “Russell 3000®” are registered trademarks of FTSE Russell in the U.S. and other countries.

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Historical Information
The graph below illustrates the performance of RTY from June 16, 2011 through June 16, 2021. We obtained the information regarding the historical performance of the RTY in the graph below from Bloomberg.
We have not independently verified the accuracy or completeness of the information obtained from Bloomberg. The historical performance of the RTY should not be taken as an indication of its future performance, and no assurance can be given as to the Final Value of the RTY. We cannot give you any assurance that the performance of the RTY will result in any positive return on your initial investment.
Russell 2000® Index (RTY)

PAST PERFORMANCE IS NOT INDICATIVE OF FUTURE RESULTS.

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S&P 500® Index
The S&P 500® Index (“SPX”) includes a representative sample of 500 companies in leading industries of the U.S. economy. The 500 companies are not the 500 largest companies listed on the New York Stock Exchange (“NYSE”) and not all 500 companies are listed on the NYSE. The Index Sponsor, S&P Dow Jones Indices LLC, chooses companies for inclusion in the SPX with an aim of achieving a distribution by broad industry groupings that approximates the distribution of these groupings in the common stock population of the U.S. equity market. Although the SPX contains 500 constituent companies, at any one time it may contain greater than 500 constituent trading lines since some companies included in the SPX prior to July 31, 2017 may be represented by multiple share class lines in the SPX. The SPX is calculated, maintained and published by the Index Sponsor and is part of the S&P Dow Jones Indices family of indices. Additional information is available on the following website: spglobal.com/spdji/en/indices/equity/sp-500. We are not incorporating by reference the websites or any material they include in this document or any document incorporated herein by reference.
The Index Sponsor intends for the SPX to provide a performance benchmark for the large-cap U.S. equity markets. Index additions and deletions are made on an as-needed basis and there is no schedule for constituent reviews. Index additions and deletions are announced with at least three business days advance notice. Less than three business days’ notice may be given at the discretion of the Index Sponsor. Relevant criteria for additions to the SPX that are employed by the Index Sponsor include: the company proposed for addition should have an unadjusted company market capitalization of $11.8 billion or more and a security level float-adjusted market capitalization that is at least 50% of the unadjusted minimum market capitalization (for spin-offs, eligibility is determined using when-issued prices, if available); using composite pricing and volume, the ratio of annual dollar value traded (defined as average closing price over the period multiplied by historical volume) in the proposed constituent to float-adjusted market capitalization of that company should be at least 1.00 and the stock should trade a minimum of 250,000 shares in each of the six months leading up to the evaluation date; the company must be a U.S. company (characterized as a Form 10-K filer with its U.S. portion of fixed assets and revenues constituting a plurality of the total and with a primary listing of the common stock on the NYSE, NYSE Arca, NYSE American (formerly NYSE MKT), Nasdaq Global Select Market, Nasdaq Select Market, Nasdaq Capital Market, Cboe BZX (formerly Bats BZX), Cboe BYX (formerly Bats BYX), Cboe EDGA (formerly Bats EDGA) or Cboe EDGX (formerly Bats EDGX) (each, an “eligible exchange”)); the proposed constituent has an investable weight factor (“IWF”) of 10% or more; the inclusion of the company will contribute to sector balance in the SPX relative to sector balance in the market in the relevant market capitalization range; financial viability (the sum of the most recent four consecutive quarters’ Generally Accepted Accounting Principles earnings (net income excluding discontinued operations) should be positive as should the most recent quarter); and, for initial public offerings, the company must be traded on an eligible exchange for at least twelve months (spin-offs or in-specie distributions from existing constituents do not need to be traded on an eligible exchange for twelve months prior to their inclusion in the SPX). In addition, constituents of the S&P MidCap 400® Index and the S&P SmallCap 600® Index can be added to the SPX without meeting the financial viability, IWF and/or liquidity eligibility criteria if the S&P Index Committee decides that such an addition will enhance the representativeness of the SPX as a market benchmark. Further, constituents of the S&P Total Market Index Ex S&P Composite 1500 (which includes all eligible U.S. common equities except for those included in the SPX, the S&P MidCap 400® Index and the S&P SmallCap 600® Index) that acquire a constituent of the SPX, the S&P MidCap 400® Index or the S&P SmallCap 600® Index that do not fully meet the financial viability or IWF criteria may still be added to the SPX at the discretion of the S&P Index Committee if the S&P Index Committee determines that the addition could minimize turnover and enhance the representativeness of the SPX as a market benchmark. Certain types of organizational structures and securities are always excluded, including business development companies, limited partnerships, master limited partnerships, limited liability companies, OTC bulletin board issues, closed-end funds, exchange-traded funds (“ETFs”), exchange-traded notes, royalty trusts, tracking stocks, special purpose acquisition companies, preferred stock and convertible preferred stock, unit trusts, equity warrants, convertible bonds, investment trusts, rights and American depositary receipts. SPX Constituents are deleted from the SPX when they are involved in mergers, acquisitions or significant restructurings such that they no longer meet the inclusion criteria, and when they substantially violate one or more of the addition criteria. SPX Constituents that are delisted or moved to the pink sheets or the OTC bulletin board are removed, and those that experience a trading halt may be retained or removed in the Index Sponsor’s discretion. The Index Sponsor evaluates additions and deletions with a view to maintaining SPX continuity.
For constituents included in the SPX prior to July 31, 2017, all publicly listed multiple share class lines are included separately in the SPX, subject to, in the case of any such share class line, that share class line satisfying the liquidity and float criteria discussed above and subject to certain exceptions. It is possible that one listed share class line of a company may be included in the SPX while a second listed share class line of the same company is excluded. For companies that issue a second publicly traded share class to SPX share class holders, the newly issued share class line is considered for inclusion if the event is mandatory and the market capitalization of the distributed class is not considered to be de minimis.
As of July 31, 2017, companies with multiple share class lines are no longer eligible for inclusion in the SPX. Only common shares are considered when determining whether a company has a multiple share class structure. Constituents of the SPX prior to July 31, 2017 with multiple share class lines will be grandfathered in and continue to be included in the SPX. If a SPX Constituent reorganizes into a multiple share class line structure, that company will be reviewed for continued inclusion in the SPX at the discretion of the S&P Index Committee.
Select information regarding top constituents and industry and/or sector weightings may be made available by the Index Sponsor on its website.

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Calculation of the SPX
The SPX is calculated using a base-weighted aggregative methodology. The level of the SPX on any day for which a level is published is determined by a fraction, the numerator of which is the aggregate of the market price of each Reference Asset Constituent times the number of shares of such Reference Asset Constituent, and the denominator of which is the divisor, which is described more fully below. The “market value” of any Reference Asset Constituent is the product of the market price per share of that Reference Asset Constituent times the number of the then-outstanding shares of such Reference Asset Constituent that are then included in the SPX .
The SPX is also sometimes called a “base-weighted aggregative index” because of its use of a divisor. The “divisor” is a value calculated by the Index Sponsor that is intended to maintain conformity in the SPX levels over time and is adjusted for all changes in the Reference Asset Constituents’ share capital after the “base date” as described below. The level of the SPX reflects the total market value of all Reference Asset Constituents relative to the SPX’s base date of 1941-43.
In addition, the SPX is float-adjusted, meaning that the share counts used in calculating the SPX reflect only those shares available to investors rather than all of a company’s outstanding shares. The Index Sponsor seeks to exclude shares held by long-term, strategic shareholders concerned with the control of a company, a group that generally includes the following: officers and directors and related individuals whose holdings are publicly disclosed, private equity, venture capital, special equity firms, asset managers and insurance companies with board of director representation, publicly traded companies that hold shares in another company, holders of restricted shares (except for shares held as part of a lock-up agreement), company-sponsored employee share plans/trusts, defined contribution plans/savings, investment plans, foundations or family trusts associated with the company, government entities at all levels (except government retirement or pension funds), sovereign wealth funds and any individual person listed as a 5% or greater stakeholder in a company as reported in regulatory filings (collectively, “strategic holders”). To this end, the Index Sponsor excludes all share-holdings (other than depositary banks, pension funds (including government pension and retirement funds), mutual funds, ETF providers, investment funds, asset managers (including hedge funds with no board of director representation), investment funds of insurance companies (except in certain countries where insurance companies may be considered strategic holders based on regulatory issues and country-specific practices) and independent foundations not associated with the company) with a position greater than 5% of the outstanding shares of a company from the float-adjusted share count to be used in SPX calculations.
The exclusion is accomplished by calculating an IWF for each Reference Asset Constituent that is part of the numerator of the float-adjusted index fraction described above:
IWF = (available float shares)/(total shares outstanding)
where available float shares is defined as total shares outstanding less shares held by strategic holders. In most cases, an IWF is reported to the nearest one percentage point. For companies with multiple share class lines, a separate IWF is calculated for each share class line. In most cases, an IWF is reported to the nearest one percentage point.
Maintenance of the SPX
In order to keep the SPX comparable over time the Index Sponsor engages in an index maintenance process. The SPX maintenance process involves changing the constituents as discussed above, and also involves maintaining quality assurance processes and procedures, adjusting the number of shares used to calculate the SPX, monitoring and completing the adjustments for company additions and deletions, adjusting for stock splits and stock dividends and adjusting for other corporate actions. In addition to its daily governance of indices and maintenance of the SPX methodology, at least once within any 12 month period, the S&P Index Committee reviews the SPX methodology to ensure the SPX continues to achieve the stated objective, and that the data and methodology remain effective. The S&P Index Committee may at times consult with investors, market participants, security issuers included in or potentially included in the SPX, or investment and financial experts.
Divisor Adjustments
The two types of adjustments primarily used by the Index Sponsor are divisor adjustments and adjustments to the number of shares (including float adjustments) used to calculate the SPX. Set forth below is a table of certain corporate events and their resulting effect on the divisor and the share count. If a corporate event requires an adjustment to the divisor, that event has the effect of altering the market value of the affected Reference Asset Constituent and consequently of altering the aggregate market value of the Reference Asset Constituents following the event. In order that the level of the SPX not be affected by the altered market value (which could be an increase or decrease) of the affected Reference Asset Constituent, the Index Sponsor generally derives a new divisor by dividing the post-event market value of the Reference Asset Constituents by the pre-event SPX level, which has the effect of reducing the SPX’s post-event level to the pre-event level.
Changes to the Number of Shares of a Constituent
The index maintenance process also involves tracking the changes in the number of shares included for each of the Reference Asset Constituents. The timing of adjustments to the number of shares depends on the type of event causing the change, and whether the change represents 5% or more of the total share count (for companies with multiple share class lines, the 5% threshold is based on each individual share class line rather than total company shares). Changes as a result of mandatory events, such as mergers or acquisition driven share/IWF changes, stock splits and mandatory distributions are not subject to a minimum threshold for implementation and are implemented when the transaction occurs. At the Index Sponsor’s discretion, however, de minimis merger and acquisition changes may be accumulated and implemented with the updates made with the quarterly share updates as described below. Changes in a constituent’s total shares of at least 5% due to public offerings (which must be underwritten, have a publicly available prospectus or prospectus summary filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission and include a public confirmation that

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the offering has been completed) are eligible for next day implementation. Next day implementation will include a review of the company’s IWF using the latest publicly available ownership data. Any change in the IWF of at least five percentage points resulting from the review is implemented with the share update. Shares sold as part of a forward sale agreement are not eligible for next day implementation as these shares are not included in the company’s share count until full settlement of the agreement. Share updates resulting from the settlement of forward sale agreements are updated in a future weekly or quarterly rebalancing.
Share changes of 5% or greater resulting from aggregated smaller share change events are implemented when the Index Sponsor is able to validate the cumulative change. Share changes are applied weekly and are announced on Fridays for implementation after the close of trading on the following Friday. For changes of less than 5%, on the third Friday of the last month in each calendar quarter, the Index Sponsor updates the share totals of companies in the SPX as required by any changes in the number of shares outstanding. The Index Sponsor implements a share / IWF freeze beginning after the market close on the Tuesday preceding the second Friday of each quarterly rebalancing month and ending after the market close on the third Friday of the quarterly rebalancing month. During this frozen period, shares and IWFs are not changed except for mandatory corporate action events (merger activity, stock splits and rights offerings).
Adjustments for Corporate Actions
There is a large range of corporate actions that may affect companies included in the SPX. Certain corporate actions require the Index Sponsor to recalculate the share count or the float adjustment or to make an adjustment to the divisor to prevent the level of the SPX from changing as a result of the corporate action. This helps ensure that the movement of the SPX does not reflect the corporate actions of individual companies in the SPX.
Spin-Offs
As a general policy, a spin-off security is added to the SPX on the ex-date at a price of zero (with no divisor adjustment) and will remain in the SPX for at least one trading day. On the ex-date the spin-off will have the same attributes and capping adjustment factor as its parent company. The spin-off security will remain in the SPX if it meets all eligibility criteria. If the spin-off security is determined ineligible to remain in the SPX, it will generally be removed after at least one day of regular way trading (with a divisor adjustment). The weight of the spin-off being deleted is reinvested across all the Reference Asset Constituents proportionately such that the relative weights of all Reference Asset Constituents are unchanged. The net change in SPX market capitalization will cause a divisor change.
Companies that are spun off from a Reference Asset Constituent do not need to meet the eligibility criteria for new constituents, but they should be considered U.S. domiciled for SPX purposes. At the discretion of the S&P Index Committee, a spin-off company may be retained in the SPX if the S&P Index Committee determines it has a total market capitalization representative of the SPX. If the spin-off company’s estimated market capitalization is below the minimum for addition criteria but there are other Reference Asset Constituents that have a significantly lower total market capitalization than the spin-off company, the S&P Index Committee may decide to retain the spin-off company in the SPX.
Several additional types of corporate actions, and their related treatment, are listed in the table below.

Corporate Action

Treatment


Reference Asset Constituent addition/deletion

Addition
Reference Asset Constituents are added at the float market capitalization weight. The net change to the SPX market capitalization causes a divisor adjustment.
Deletion
The weights of all Reference Asset Constituents in the SPX will proportionally change. Relative weights will stay the same. The divisor will change due to the net change in the SPX market capitalization.


Change in shares outstanding

Increasing (decreasing) the shares outstanding increases (decreases) the market capitalization of the SPX. The change to the SPX market capitalization causes a divisor adjustment.


Split/reverse split

Shares outstanding are adjusted by split ratio. Stock price is adjusted by split ratio. There is no change to the SPX market capitalization and no divisor adjustment.


Change in IWF

Increasing (decreasing) the IWF increases (decreases) the market capitalization of the index. A net change to the SPX market capitalization causes a


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divisor adjustment.


Ordinary dividend

When a company pays an ordinary cash dividend, the SPX does not make any adjustments to the price or shares of the stock. As a result there are no divisor adjustments to the SPX.


Special dividend

The stock price is adjusted by the amount of the special dividend. The net change to the SPX market capitalization causes a divisor adjustment.


Rights Offering

All rights offerings that are in-the-money on the ex-date are applied under the assumption the rights are fully subscribed. The stock price is adjusted by the value of the rights and the shares outstanding are increased by the rights ratio. The net change in market capitalization causes a divisor adjustment.

Any company that is removed from the SPX, the S&P MidCap 400® Index or the S&P SmallCap 600® Index must wait a minimum of one year from its removal date before being reconsidered as a replacement candidate for the SPX.
Recalculation Policy
The Index Sponsor reserves the right to recalculate and republish the SPX at its discretion in the event one of the following issues has occurred: (1) incorrect or revised closing price of one or more constituent securities; (2) missed corporate event; (3) incorrect application of corporate action or SPX methodology; (4) late announcement of a corporate event; or (5) incorrect calculation or data entry error. The decision to recalculate the SPX is made at the discretion of the index manager and/or index committee, as further discussed below. The potential market impact or disruption resulting from the potential recalculation is considered when making any such decision. In the event of an incorrect closing price, a missed corporate event or a misapplied corporate action, a late announcement of a corporate event, or an incorrect calculation or data entry error that is discovered within two trading days of its occurrence, the index manager may, at his or her discretion, recalculate the SPX without involving the index committee. In the event any such event is discovered beyond the two trading day period, the index committee shall decide whether the SPX should be recalculated. In the event of an incorrect application of the methodology that results in the incorrect composition and/or weighting of Reference Asset Constituents, the index committee shall determine whether or not to recalculate the SPX following specified guidelines. In the event that the SPX is recalculated, it shall be done within a reasonable timeframe following the detection and review of the issue.
Calculations and Pricing Disruptions
Closing levels for the SPX are calculated by the Index Sponsor based on the closing price of the individual constituents of the SPX as set by their primary exchange. Closing prices are received by the Index Sponsor from one of its third party vendors and verified by comparing them with prices from an alternative vendor. The vendors receive the closing price from the primary exchanges. Real-time intraday prices are calculated similarly without a second verification. Prices used for the calculation of real time SPX levels are based on the “Consolidated Tape”. The Consolidated Tape is an aggregation of trades for each constituent over all regional exchanges and trading venues and includes the primary exchange. If there is a failure or interruption on one or more exchanges, real-time calculations will continue as long as the “Consolidated Tape” is operational.
If an interruption is not resolved prior to the market close, official closing prices will be determined by following the hierarchy set out in NYSE Rule 123C. A notice is published on the Index Sponsor website at spdji.com indicating any changes to the prices used in SPX calculations. In extreme circumstances, the Index Sponsor may decide to delay SPX adjustments or not publish the SPX. Real-time indices are not restated.
Unexpected Exchange Closures
An unexpected market/exchange closure occurs when a market/exchange fully or partially fails to open or trading is temporarily halted. This can apply to a single exchange or to a market as a whole, when all of the primary exchanges are closed and/or not trading. Unexpected market/exchange closures are usually due to unforeseen circumstances, such as natural disasters, inclement weather, outages, or other events.
To a large degree, the Index Sponsor is dependent on the exchanges to provide guidance in the event of an unexpected exchange closure. The Index Sponsor’s decision making is dependent on exchange guidance regarding pricing and mandatory corporate actions.
NYSE Rule 123C provides closing contingency procedures for determining an official closing price for listed securities if the exchange is unable to conduct a closing transaction in one or more securities due to a system or technical issue.
3:00 PM ET is the deadline for an exchange to determine its plan of action regarding an outage scenario. As such, the Index Sponsor also uses 3:00 PM ET as the cutoff.

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If all major exchanges fail to open or unexpectedly halt trading intraday due to unforeseen circumstances, the Index Sponsor will take the following actions:
Market Disruption Prior to Open of Trading:
(i) If all exchanges indicate that trading will not open for a given day, the Index Sponsor will treat the day as an  unscheduled market holiday. The decision will be communicated to clients as soon as possible through the normal  channels. Indices containing multiple markets will be calculated as normal, provided that at least one market is open that day. Indices which only contain closed markets will not be calculated.
(ii) If exchanges indicate that trading, although delayed, will open for a given day, the Index Sponsor will begin index  calculation when the exchanges open.
Market Disruption Intraday:
(i) If exchanges indicate that trading will not resume for a given day, the SPX level will be calculated using prices  determined by the exchanges based on NYSE Rule 123C. Intraday SPX levels will continue to use the last traded composite  price until the primary exchange publishes official closing prices.
License Agreement
S&P® is a registered trademark of Standard & Poor’s Financial Services LLC and Dow Jones® is a registered trademark of Dow Jones Trademark Holdings LLC (“Dow Jones”). These trademarks have been licensed for use by the Index Sponsor. “Standard & Poor’s®,” “S&P 500®” and “S&P®” are trademarks of Standard & Poor’s Financial Services LLC. These trademarks have been sublicensed for certain purposes by us. The SPX is a product of the Index Sponsor and/or its affiliates and has been licensed for use by us.
The Notes are not sponsored, endorsed, sold or promoted by the Index Sponsor, Standard & Poor’s Financial Services LLC or any of their respective affiliates (collectively, “S&P Dow Jones Indices”). S&P Dow Jones Indices make no representation or warranty, express or implied, to the holders of the Notes or any member of the public regarding the advisability of investing in securities generally or in the Notes particularly or the ability of the SPX to track general market performance. S&P Dow Jones Indices’ only relationship to us with respect to the SPX is the licensing of the SPX and certain trademarks, service marks and/or trade names of S&P Dow Jones Indices and/or its third party licensors. The SPX is determined, composed and calculated by S&P Dow Jones Indices without regard to us or the Notes. S&P Dow Jones Indices have no obligation to take our needs or the needs of holders of the Notes into consideration in determining, composing or calculating the SPX. S&P Dow Jones Indices are not responsible for and have not participated in the determination of the prices, and amount of the Notes or the timing of the issuance or sale of the Notes or in the determination or calculation of the equation by which the Notes are to be converted into cash. S&P Dow Jones Indices have no obligation or liability in connection with the administration, marketing or trading of the Notes. There is no assurance that investment products based on the SPX will accurately track SPX performance or provide positive investment returns. S&P and its subsidiaries are not investment advisors. Inclusion of a security or futures contract within an index is not a recommendation by S&P Dow Jones Indices to buy, sell, or hold such security or futures contract, nor is it considered to be investment advice. Notwithstanding the foregoing, CME Group Inc. and its affiliates may independently issue and/or sponsor financial products unrelated to the Notes currently being issued by us, but which may be similar to and competitive with the Notes. In addition, CME Group Inc. and its affiliates may trade financial products which are linked to the performance of the SPX. It is possible that this trading activity will affect the value of the Notes.
S&P DOW JONES INDICES DO NOT GUARANTEE THE ADEQUACY, ACCURACY, TIMELINESS AND/OR THE COMPLETENESS OF THE SPX OR ANY DATA RELATED THERETO OR ANY COMMUNICATION, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO, ORAL OR WRITTEN COMMUNICATION (INCLUDING ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS) WITH RESPECT THERETO. S&P DOW JONES INDICES SHALL NOT BE SUBJECT TO ANY DAMAGES OR LIABILITY FOR ANY ERRORS, OMISSIONS, OR DELAYS THEREIN. S&P DOW JONES INDICES MAKE NO EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, AND EXPRESSLY DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES, OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE OR USE OR AS TO RESULTS TO BE OBTAINED BY US, HOLDERS OF THE NOTES, OR ANY OTHER PERSON OR ENTITY FROM THE USE OF THE SPX OR WITH RESPECT TO ANY DATA RELATED THERETO. WITHOUT LIMITING ANY OF THE FOREGOING, IN NO EVENT WHATSOEVER SHALL S&P DOW JONES INDICES BE LIABLE FOR ANY INDIRECT, SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL, PUNITIVE, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO, LOSS OF PROFITS, TRADING LOSSES, LOST TIME OR GOODWILL, EVEN IF THEY HAVE BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES, WHETHER IN CONTRACT, TORT, STRICT LIABILITY, OR OTHERWISE. THERE ARE NO THIRD PARTY BENEFICIARIES OF ANY AGREEMENTS OR ARRANGEMENTS BETWEEN S&P DOW JONES INDICES AND US, OTHER THAN THE LICENSORS OF S&P DOW JONES INDICES.

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Historical Information
The graph below illustrates the performance of SPX from June 16, 2011 through June 16, 2021. We obtained the information regarding the historical performance of the SPX in the graph below from Bloomberg.
We have not independently verified the accuracy or completeness of the information obtained from Bloomberg. The historical performance of the SPX should not be taken as an indication of its future performance, and no assurance can be given as to the Final Value of the SPX. We cannot give you any assurance that the performance of the SPX will result in any positive return on your initial investment.
S&P 500® Index (SPX)
PAST PERFORMANCE IS NOT INDICATIVE OF FUTURE RESULTS.

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Material U.S. Federal Income Tax Consequences
The U.S. federal income tax consequences of your investment in the Notes are uncertain. No statutory, regulatory, judicial or administrative authority directly discusses the characterization for U.S. federal income tax purposes of securities with terms that are substantially the same as the Notes. Some of these tax consequences are summarized below, but we urge you to read the more detailed discussion under “Material U.S. Federal Income Tax Consequences” in the product prospectus supplement and to discuss the tax consequences of your particular situation with your tax advisor. This discussion is based upon the U.S. Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended (the “Code”), final, temporary and proposed U.S. Department of the Treasury (the “Treasury”) regulations, rulings and decisions, in each case, as available and in effect as of the date hereof, all of which are subject to change, possibly with retroactive effect. This discussion applies to you only if you are a U.S. holder, as defined in the product prospectus supplement. An investment in the Notes is not appropriate for non-U.S. holders and we will not attempt to ascertain the tax consequences to non-U.S. holders of the purchase, ownership or disposition of the Notes. Tax consequences under state, local and non-U.S. laws are not addressed herein. No ruling from the U.S. Internal Revenue Service (the “IRS”) has been sought as to the U.S. federal income tax consequences of your investment in the Notes, and the following discussion is not binding on the IRS.
U.S. Tax Treatment. Pursuant to the terms of the Notes, TD and you agree, in the absence of a statutory or regulatory change or an administrative determination or judicial ruling to the contrary, to treat the Notes as prepaid derivative contracts with respect to the Reference Assets. If your Notes are so treated, any Contingent Interest Payments paid on the Notes (including any Contingent Interest Payments paid with respect to a Call Payment Date or on the Maturity Date) would be treated as ordinary income includable in income by you in accordance with your regular method of accounting for U.S. federal income tax purposes. Holders are urged to consult their tax advisor concerning the significance, and the potential impact, of the above considerations.
Upon the taxable disposition of your Notes, you generally should recognize gain or loss equal to the difference between the amount realized on such taxable disposition (adjusted for amounts or proceeds attributable to any accrued and unpaid Contingent Interest Payments, which would be treated as ordinary income) and your tax basis in the Notes. Your tax basis in a Note generally should equal your cost for the Note. Such gain or loss should generally be long-term capital gain or loss if you have held your Notes for more than one year (otherwise such gain or loss should be short-term capital gain or loss if held for one year or less). The deductibility of capital losses is subject to limitations. Although uncertain, it is possible that proceeds received from the sale or exchange of your Notes prior to a Contingent Interest Payment Date, but that could be attributed to an expected Contingent Interest Payment, could be treated as ordinary income. You should consult your tax advisor regarding this risk.
Based on certain factual representations received from us, our special U.S. tax counsel, Cadwalader, Wickersham & Taft LLP, is of the opinion that it would be reasonable to treat your Notes in the manner described above. However, because there is no authority that specifically addresses the tax treatment of the Notes, it is possible that your Notes could alternatively be treated for tax purposes as a single contingent payment debt instrument, or pursuant to some other characterization, such that the timing and character of your income from the Notes could differ materially and adversely from the treatment described above, as described further under “Material U.S. Federal Income Tax Consequences – Alternative Treatments” in the product prospectus supplement.
Except to the extent otherwise required by law, TD intends to treat your Notes for U.S. federal income tax purposes in accordance with the treatment described above and under “Material U.S. Federal Income Tax Consequences” in the product prospectus supplement, unless and until such time as the Treasury and the IRS determine that some other treatment is more appropriate.
Section 1297. We will not attempt to ascertain whether any of the Reference Asset Constituent Issuers would be treated as a “passive foreign investment company” (“PFIC”) within the meaning of Section 1297 of the Code. If any such entity were so treated, certain adverse U.S. federal income tax consequences might apply upon the taxable disposition of a Note. You should refer to information filed with the SEC or the equivalent governmental authority by such entities and consult your tax advisor regarding the possible consequences to you if any such entity is or becomes a PFIC.
Notice 2008-2. In 2007, the IRS released a notice that may affect the taxation of holders of the Notes. According to Notice 2008-2, the IRS and the Treasury are actively considering whether the holder of an instrument similar to the Notes should be required to accrue ordinary income on a current basis. It is not possible to determine what guidance they will ultimately issue, if any. It is possible, however, that under such guidance, holders of the Notes will ultimately be required to accrue income currently and this could be applied on a retroactive basis. The IRS and the Treasury are also considering other relevant issues, including whether additional gain or loss from such instruments should be treated as ordinary or capital, and whether the special “constructive ownership rules” of Section 1260 of the Code should be applied to such instruments. You are urged to consult your tax advisor concerning the significance, and the potential impact, of the above considerations.

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Medicare Tax on Net Investment Income. U.S. holders that are individuals, estates or certain trusts are subject to an additional 3.8% tax on all or a portion of their “net investment income” or “undistributed net investment income” in the case of an estate or trust, which may include any income or gain realized with respect to the Notes, to the extent of their net investment income or undistributed net investment income (as the case may be) that when added to their other modified adjusted gross income, exceeds $200,000 for an unmarried individual, $250,000 for a married taxpayer filing a joint return (or a surviving spouse), $125,000 for a married individual filing a separate return or the dollar amount at which the highest tax bracket begins for an estate or trust. The 3.8% Medicare tax is determined in a different manner than the income tax. You should consult your tax advisor as to the consequences of the 3.8% Medicare tax.
Specified Foreign Financial Assets. U.S. holders may be subject to reporting obligations with respect to their Notes if they do not hold their Notes in an account maintained by a financial institution and the aggregate value of their Notes and certain other “specified foreign financial assets” (applying certain attribution rules) exceeds an applicable threshold. Significant penalties can apply if a U.S. holder is required to disclose its Notes and fails to do so.
Proposed Legislation. In 2007, legislation was introduced in Congress that, if it had been enacted, would have required holders of Notes purchased after the bill was enacted to accrue interest income over the term of the Notes despite the fact that there may be no interest payments over the term of the Notes.
Furthermore, in 2013, the House Ways and Means Committee released in draft form certain proposed legislation relating to financial instruments. If it had been enacted, the effect of this legislation generally would have been to require instruments such as the Notes to be marked to market on an annual basis with all gains and losses to be treated as ordinary, subject to certain exceptions.
It is impossible to predict whether any similar or identical bills will be enacted in the future, or whether any such bill would affect the tax treatment of your Notes. You are urged to consult your tax advisor regarding the possible changes in law and their possible impact on the tax treatment of your Notes.
You are urged to consult your tax advisor concerning the application of U.S. federal income tax laws to an investment in the Notes, as well as any tax consequences of the purchase, beneficial ownership and disposition of the Notes arising under the laws of any state, local, non-U.S. or other taxing jurisdiction (including that of TD and those of the Reference Asset Constituent Issuers).

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Supplemental Plan of Distribution (Conflicts of Interest)
We have appointed TDS, an affiliate of TD, as the Agent for the sale of the Notes. Pursuant to the terms of a distribution agreement, TDS will purchase the Notes from TD at the public offering price less the underwriting discount specified on the cover page hereof and may use all or a portion of that commission to allow selling concessions to other registered broker-dealers in connection with the distribution of the Notes. The underwriting discount represents the selling concessions for other dealers in connection with the distribution of the Notes. The Notes will generally be offered to the public at the Public Offering Price, provided that certain fee based advisory accounts may purchase the Notes for as low as the price specified on the cover hereof and such registered broker-dealers may forgo, in their sole discretion, some or all of their selling concessions in connection with such sales. TD will reimburse TDS for certain expenses in connection with its role in the offer and sale of the Notes, and TD will pay TDS a fee in connection with its role in the offer and sale of the Notes.
Conflicts of Interest. TDS is an affiliate of TD and, as such, has a “conflict of interest” in this offering within the meaning of Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, Inc. (“FINRA”) Rule 5121. If any other affiliate of TD, including but not limited to TD Ameritrade, Inc., participates in this offering, that affiliate will also have a “conflict of interest” within the meaning of FINRA Rule 5121. In addition, TD will receive the net proceeds from the initial public offering of the Notes, thus creating an additional conflict of interest within the meaning of FINRA Rule 5121. This offering of the Notes will be conducted in compliance with the provisions of FINRA Rule 5121. In accordance with FINRA Rule 5121, neither TDS nor any other affiliate of ours is permitted to sell the Notes in this offering to an account over which it exercises discretionary authority without the prior specific written approval of the account holder.
We, TDS, another of our affiliates or third parties may use this pricing supplement in the initial sale of the Notes. In addition, we, TDS, another of our affiliates or third parties may use this pricing supplement in a market-making transaction in the Notes after their initial sale. If a purchaser buys the Notes from us, TDS, another of our affiliates or third parties, this pricing supplement is being used in a market-making transaction unless we, TDS, another of our affiliates or third parties informs such purchaser otherwise in the confirmation of sale.
Prohibition of Sales to EEA and United Kingdom Retail Investors
The Notes are not intended to be offered, sold or otherwise made available to and should not be offered, sold or otherwise made available to any retail investor in the European Economic Area (“EEA”) or the United Kingdom. For these purposes, a retail investor means a person who is one (or more) of: (i) a retail client as defined in point (11) of Article 4(1) of Directive 2014/65/EU, as amended (“MiFID II”); (ii) a customer within the meaning of Directive (EU) 2016/97, as amended, where that customer would not qualify as a professional client as defined in point (10) of Article 4(1) of MiFID II; or (iii) not a qualified investor as defined in Regulation (EU) 2017/1129, as amended. Consequently no key information document required by Regulation (EU) No 1286/2014, as amended (the “PRIIPs Regulation”), for offering or selling the Notes or otherwise making them available to retail investors in the EEA or in the United Kingdom has been prepared and therefore offering or selling the Notes or otherwise making them available to any retail investor in the EEA or in the United Kingdom may be unlawful under the PRIIPs Regulation.

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Additional Information Regarding the Estimated Value of the Notes
The final terms for the Notes will be determined on the date the Notes are initially priced for sale to the public, which we refer to as the Pricing Date, based on prevailing market conditions, and will be communicated to investors in the final pricing supplement.
The economic terms of the Notes are based on our internal funding rate (which is our internal borrowing rate based on variables such as market benchmarks and our appetite for borrowing), and several factors, including any sales commissions expected to be paid to TDS or another affiliate of ours, any selling concessions, discounts, commissions or fees expected to be allowed or paid to non-affiliated intermediaries, the estimated profit that we or any of our affiliates expect to earn in connection with structuring the Notes, estimated costs which we may incur in connection with the Notes and the estimated cost which we may incur in hedging our obligations under the Notes. Because our internal funding rate generally represents a discount from the levels at which our benchmark debt securities trade in the secondary market, the use of an internal funding rate for the Notes rather than the levels at which our benchmark debt securities trade in the secondary market is expected to have an adverse effect on the economic terms of the Notes.
On the cover page of this pricing supplement, we have provided the estimated value range for the Notes. The estimated value range was determined by reference to our internal pricing models which take into account a number of variables and are based on a number of assumptions, which may or may not materialize, typically including volatility, interest rates (forecasted, current and historical rates), price-sensitivity analysis, time to maturity of the Notes, and our internal funding rate. For more information about the estimated value, see “Additional Risk Factors — Risks Relating to Estimated Value and Liquidity” herein. Because our internal funding rate generally represents a discount from the levels at which our benchmark debt securities trade in the secondary market, the use of an internal funding rate for the Notes rather than the levels at which our benchmark debt securities trade in the secondary market is expected, assuming all other economic terms are held constant, to increase the estimated value of the Notes. For more information see the discussion under “Additional Risk Factors — Risks Relating to Estimated Value and Liquidity — The Estimated Value of Your Notes Is Based on Our Internal Funding Rate.”
Our estimated value on the Pricing Date is not a prediction of the price at which the Notes may trade in the secondary market, nor will it be the price at which the Agent may buy or sell the Notes in the secondary market. Subject to normal market and funding conditions, the Agent or another affiliate of ours intends to offer to purchase the Notes in the secondary market but it is not obligated to do so.
Assuming that all relevant factors remain constant after the Pricing Date, the price at which the Agent may initially buy or sell the Notes in the secondary market, if any, may exceed our estimated value on the Pricing Date for a temporary period expected to be approximately 3 months after the Issue Date because, in our discretion, we may elect to effectively reimburse to investors a portion of the estimated cost of hedging our obligations under the Notes and other costs in connection with the Notes which we will no longer expect to incur over the term of the Notes. We made such discretionary election and determined this temporary reimbursement period on the basis of a number of factors, including the tenor of the Notes and any agreement we may have with the distributors of the Notes. The amount of our estimated costs which we effectively reimburse to investors in this way may not be allocated ratably throughout the reimbursement period, and we may discontinue such reimbursement at any time or revise the duration of the reimbursement period after the Issue Date of the Notes based on changes in market conditions and other factors that cannot be predicted.
We urge you to read the “Additional Risk Factors” herein.


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