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Michael Lewis, whose book "Flash Boys" stirred up controversy on Wall Street, said Monday that when it comes to investing he is really "boring."
Controversial "Flash Boys" author Michael Lewis explains why the markets are still rigged and why complexity is the new opacity.
IEX CEO Brad Katsuyama, and "Flash Boys" author Michael Lewis, discuss the way high-frequency trading cases are being investigated.
IEX CEO Brad Katsuyama, discusses financing and the progress towards its goal to become a full-fledged stock market. Katsuyama also discusses the reaction to "Flash Boys."
"Flash Boys" author Michael Lewis discusses whether he still believes the markets are rigged, and his reaction to the response to his controversial book.
What has been the impact of the book?
It's a year since Michael Lewis' explosive claim in "Flash Boys" that the market is rigged. Why haven't any of his claims been proven yet?
"Flash Boys" author Michael Lewis' recent assertions of stock market rigging are "a big lie," former regulator Bart Chilton said.
A "Flash Boys" paperback release will feature an afterword by author Micheal Lewis on a point he feels needs to be revisited. Discussing whether the market is "rigged," with Bart Chilton, former CFTC Commissioner.
A year after his "Flash Boys" book rocked Wall Street, Michael Lewis says the market's "invisible scalp" persists.
Nasdaq granted CNBC rare all-day access at its Rockville, Maryland, facility to see how its analysts police the markets in real time.
Despite the free-for-all appearance of the trading pits, CME Group's decision to shut down in-person futures trading could have an impact on orderly markets.
To the SEC's new all-star team to overhaul the market: Don’t be fooled, says this former HFT exec who wrote a "Flash Boys" rebuttal.
Brad Katsuyama, IEX Group CEO, discusses the transition process from being an alternate trading system to becoming an exchange.
CNBC.com managing editor Allen Wastler, discusses three stories heating up on the web, including one high-frequency trading paper Wall Street is freaking out about.
A new book is out defending high-frequency trading, with its author calling critic Michael Lewis "dead wrong."
Peter Kovac, "Flash Boys: Not So Fast" author, discusses where Michael Lewis' book "Flash Boys" went wrong. Insight into high-frequency trading, with Tom Joyce, Arxis Capital; and CNBC contributor Jon Najarian.
The WSJ reported on academic studies which have found a time lag between when important SEC filing documents are posted and when the same information is sold to private subscribers. CNBC's Eamon Javers has the details.
Rapid-fire investors get access to documents before other users of the SEC's system for distributing company filings, the Wall Street Journal reported.
Wells Fargo is closing down its alternative trading system, or "dark pool," due to decreased customer demand.