Dec 17- Intercontinental Exchange Inc is proposing a trade-off between exchanges and brokers that would include cutting fees for trading stocks, the Wall Street Journal reported, citing people familiar with the matter. The New York Stock Exchange would drop the fee for trading stocks at its exchanges to 5 cents per 100 shares from 30 cents, the Journal said,...» Read More
Political volatility in Italy could impede the country's economic reforms and create market instability, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
It's shaping up to be a big battle between the NYSE and the Nasdaq over which exchange will be the one to list Twitter when it goes public, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Goldman Sachs, Nike and Visa are taking the place of Alcoa, Bank of America and Hewlett-Packard today on the Dow index reports CNBC's Dominic Chu.
CNBC's Bob Pisani, and Scott Cutler, NYSE Euronext head of global listings, discuss where to find the hot IPO areas in cloud computing, social media, big data and biotech.
Nasdaq's website may be a ticking a time bomb for a major security breach, including a takeover by hackers, a cybersecurity expert warns.
When the stock goes live, it will need a ticker symbol to trade on the exchange. CNBC's Jane Wells shares some ideas.
The SEC wants to know whether exchanges have adequate backup systems to avoid glitches like the one that shut down Nasdaq trading on Aug. 22.
The Securities & Exchange Commission is meeting with the heads of the various exchanges today following a trading glitch at the Nasdaq, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Ron Geffner, Sadis & Goldberg partner, and Harvey Pitt, Kalorama Partners CEO, discuss last week's trading glitch at the Nasdaq and share their thoughts on what went wrong and how to strengthen the data systems at the exchanges.
Goldman Sachs experienced a trading glitch that caused a huge batch of erroneous trades Tuesday. Many may be canceled but the snafu could still cost Goldman upwards of $100 million.
CNBC's Rick Santelli talks with Terry Duffy, CME Group president & executive chairman, about what drove the company's earnings beat and what it will take to drive volume amid Basil III requirements.
England plans to sell shares of its postal service on the London stock exchange. Matt Welch, Reason Magazine and CNBC's Brian Sullivan, discuss whether the U.S. Postal Service should do the same.
Christian Katz, CEO of SIX Swiss Exchange, highlights that European markets remain in a "low-volume environment" and that the regulatory climate has hindered most exchanges from growing.
Bart Chilton of the Commodities Futures Trading Commission explains why he is pushing for new regulation of banks doing business overseas.
Can hedge fund managers capitalize on the ups and downs of the market? Gregory Taxin, Clinton Group, and Carol Roth, author of "The Entrepreneur Equation," discuss.
How exchanges benefit from the market volatility, with CNBC's Seema Mody.
Bart Chilton, Commodities Futures Trading Commission commissioner, explains how a cross-border compliance rule will allow his exchange to regulate subsidiaries of U.S. companies.
CBOE won a long-running court battle to prevent rival International Securities Exchange from listing options on two key stock market indexes.
"Yesterday we had a software bug; it wasn't any sort of hacking incident," William Brodsky, chairman and CEO of the Chicago Board Options Exchange, said about why the system wasn't open for trading for three hours yesterday.
The world's busiest options exchange has been closed all day, reports Fast Money trader Jon Najarian. No word yet when the exchange will reopen. "Guys are sitting there scratching their heads, talking with each other trying to figure out what's going on," said Brian Stutland, Stutland Volatility Group. Meanwhile, CNBC's Rick Santelli wonders if the trading systems have gotten too complex.