Five years ago today, the stock market fell nearly 1,000 points in a matter of seconds. Here's how it went down on CNBC.» Read More
High-frequency trading is back in the spotlight after the arrest of a U.K. trader who allegedly caused the May 2010 Wall Street "flash crash." CNBC discusses the news with Daryl Guppy, CEO of Guppy traders.com.
Accused UK flash crash trader Navinder Singh Sarao has been granted a strict, conditional $7.6 million bail, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
CNBC reports from Westminster Magistrate's Court in London, where a high frequency trader accused of market manipulation in 2010 is due for an extradition hearing.
A trader has been charged with illegally manipulating the market. Former CFTC Commissioner Bart Chilton, provides perspective on the joint report by the CFTC and the SEC at the time of the "flash crash."
The DOJ charged a high-frequency trader with illegally manipulating the stock market. Marc Lopresti, Lopresti Law Group; Susan Fulton, FBB Capital Partners; CNBC's Jeff Cox, provide perspective.
What is an E-mini S&P 500 futures contract and why did it help enable the flash crash?
The DOJ is charging high-frequency trader Navinder Singh Sarao with illegally manipulating the stock market contributing to the 2010 "flash crash." Jeff Kilburg, KKM Financial, and CNBC contributor Bethany McLean, discuss.
High-frequency trading firm Virtu saw its shares soar after its IPO.
There's one big gaping hole in today's high-speed markets, explains D Keith Ross, head alternative-market operator PDQ.
Wall Street pros still feel investors are playing on a tilted field, though they're less concerned about a "rigged" market than a year ago.
The SEC voted Wednesday to issue a proposal requiring proprietary high speed trading firms to register with regulators.
A year after Michael Lewis claimed the markets were rigged, a new survey shows many on Wall Street don't necessarily agree.
Discussing the impact of high-frequency trading on investors and the U.S. equity markets, with Eric Noll, Convergex president and CEO and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Michael Lewis and IEX's Brad Katsuyama talk about the "Flash Boys" book one year later.
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?