The New York attorney general's office has subpoenaed about a half-dozen high-frequency trading firms, a source told CNBC.
Ex-Galleon trader Turney Duff offers an insider's view of how learned about Wall Street's dirty little secret: insider trading.
Everyone's buzzing about HFTs having a speed advantage but this NYU professor and former HFT trader says not so fast — there's more.
CNBC's Bob Pisani takes an inside look at high-frequency trading and investigates if front running is really happening or if the market is just simply too complicated.
Axel Weber, chairman of UBS, says market regulators will move to an "intrusive control environment" on all types of trading products to counter "misbehavior".
James Stewart of The New York Times weighs in on Michael Lewis' "Flash Boys." He says there is no news in this book.
"Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian says there are two keep problems with high-frequency trading and he’s got two solutions to “unrig” this market.
Jon Narjarian, co-founder of OptionMonter.com tells CNBC why high-frequency trading is like throwing a handful of sand into an opponent's face and what can be done to remedy the problem.
Even before the Michael Lewis's controversial book, the high speed trading industry was steadily boosting its Capitol Hill connections.
Following the release of Michael Lewis' newest book "Flash Boys," Robert Wolf, 32 Advisors CEO, weighs in on high-frequency trading. Wolf says there should not be "front-running" in the market and sees froth in lower quality situations.
Salomon Sredni, TradeStation Group president & CEO, explains his company's opportunity for clients to access the new IEX platform.
Former U.S. Congressman Barney Frank, weighs in on the controversy over dark pools and high-frequency trading. Frank says if he were chairman he would be investigating how high-speed trades are conducted.
Vanguard founder Jack Bogle, weighs in on high-frequency trading and explains why he thinks Main Street is better off with HFT.
Dick Bove says there are a few issues that should be addressed before we jump on Michael Lewis’s bandwagon and call the market “rigged.”
The uproar over high-speed trading has highlighted the issue once again, but regulators around the world have already responded to the practice -- with a wide variety of measures.
Despite the furor over whether high-frequency trading is "rigging" markets, more regulations aren't needed, said Harvey Pitt, a former SEC chairman.
Harvey Pitt, former chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), says "smarter regulation" is needed in response to claims of rigged markets.
At Stevens Institute of Technology in New Jersey, students learn to engineer programs that will be used in high-frequency trading.
NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari has been called all kinds of names after the HFT debate including "dinosaur." Here's his response.
CNBC's Dominic Chu tours the Hanlon Financial Systems Lab at Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, N.J., where students are learning to engineer programs that will be used in high-frequency trading.