CNBC's Maria Bartiromo sit down with Duncan Niederauer, NYSE Euronext CEO, at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland to talk about the future of trading around the world.
Trading in dark pools - equity trading systems that do not publicly display orders - has continued to grow in recent years despite decreasing volumes on open exchanges.
CNBC's David Faber digs deep into the M&A deal between IntercontinentalExchange and NYSE Euronext.
"We want to spring-load this company," said Jeffrey Sprecher, IntercontinentalExchange CEO, discussing the terms of the cash and stock deal between the two exchanges, with Duncan Niederauer, NYSE Euronext CEO. There's a lot of cash sitting on the sidelines, Sprecher added.
Stock exchange operator Nasdaq OMX is cancelling a series of premarket trades that resulted in wild price swings in a number of stocks including Citigroup and Hewlett-Packard, the exchange said.
Ian Axe, CEO, LCH.Clearnet explains the role of clearing houses amid growing regulation in the financial sector. He says they are like insurance companies for exchanges with regards to their trades and financial products.
PATRICK LEGLAND, Global Head of Research, Societe Generale says there is a structural change under way in exchanges as market volumes have fallen and people have moved to dark pools.
Chris Fix, CEO, Dubai Mercantile Exchange tells CNBC why his company is planning to expand their efforts in Asia. He adds that China holds huge growth potential for the DME.
Larry Kudlow along with top traders Jim Iurio and Jim Lacamp look at how to put money to work as the calendar flips to November.
William O'Brien, CEO of Direct Edge, explains what the two-day shutdown of trading meant for his business.
Dennis Kelleher, CEO of Better Markets, says the initial decision to just close the NYSE floor shows the NYSE is a "dinosaur."
The NYSE and other exchanges will stay closed tomorrow, reports CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Government bailouts of big banks are here to stay and are bad for economies because they channel capital to uncompetitive industries and sustain high levels of debt, according to economist Garett Jones.
Chinese financial officials have started a global roadshow to persuade foreigners to invest in the country’s stock market, a highly unusual move that reflects concerns that investors are turning their backs on China as its economy slows. The FT reports.
U.S. investors who've been cringing over the Chinese and Brazilian stock markets the past few years might have looked closer to home for an emerging market.
Investors looking to sample Mexico will find a limited number of ADRs, but many open-ended mutual funds and exchange traded funds.
Rumors of yet another possible cross-border merger between two stock exchanges gathered pace on Friday, after a British newspaper reported that Singapore and London bourses are in takeover talks. Still, most analysts believe a deal is unlikely to materialize, because the benefits of a tie-up are simply not compelling.
Philippine stocks, the best performers in Asia this year, have gained more than 22 percent in 2012, but the market is now looking expensive compared to Southeast Asian peers, and analysts say it may be particularly vulnerable to capital outflows should the global economy deteriorate further.
Stocks in emerging economies such as China and Indonesia have underperformed this year in comparison to some developed markets, but the world’s largest asset manager, BlackRock, says they are set to take off in the second half amid higher volatility in the United States and Europe.
Low valuations, market reforms and the prospect of monetary easing were all supposed to bring about a long-awaited turnaround for China’s languishing stock market this year, but halfway into 2011 and Chinese stocks have failed to live up to their promise.