CNBC's Eamon Javers reports Warren Buffett's Business Wire will cut off high frequency trading direct feeds. "Fast Money" contributor Jon Najarian provides perspective.» Read More
The next big thing in high-speed trading could be something pulled directly from a science-fiction movie.
According to The Wall Street Journal, firms pay thousands of dollars a month to have direct access to Business Wire, which it says provides some traders an edge.
Speed traders have been paying to receive market-moving news before the general public has access to it, The Wall Street Journal reports.
Digging into companies who have varying opinions from those on Wall St. versus Main St., with Bill Conlin, Abel/Noser president and CEO.
Unusual trading in a broad swath of futures just before the September U.S. jobs report has raised some eyebrows on Wall Street.
CNBC's Eamon Javers has the latest details on the Chicago trades made milliseconds after the Fed's decision last week. Eric Schmidt, Google executive chairman, weighs in on high frequency trading.
High-speed trades are raising questions about data released from the Fed, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Evidence shows in a major economic report that there were trades milliseconds before the Fed's data was released last week. CNBC's Eamon Javers and Steve Liesman break down this high-frequency trading.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Morton Lane, University of Illinois, discuss how high-speed trading has changed the way markets operate.
Computers have several advantages over human beings... and advances in artificial intelligence mean they could become even more crucial to the investing industry.
Mark Rosenblum, a former Thomson Reuters salesman, says he was fired after questioning whether the company violated insider trading laws by distributing market-moving data early.
CNBC's Scott Cohn and Kayla Tausche discuss the Commodity Futures Trading Commission's possible moves in the wake of the Nasdaq shutdown.
If ever there was a time to step up, it’s now, says Cramer
U.S. authorities are investigating Deutsche Börse's "Need to Know News" service, and AOL CEO Tim Armstrong reportedly fired an employee on a conference call. CNBC's John Carney and Bob Pisani, discuss.
The CME Group paused trading in some Treasury contracts shortly before the jobs report on Friday after big orders hit the market.
High-frequency trading is taking root on "K-Street." CNBC's Eamon Javers reports CoreSite operates this DC facility; and William Black, University of Missouri; Abigail Doolittle, The Seaport Group; and CNBC's Courtney Reagan, discuss whether high-frequency trading is ruining Wall Street.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on CoreSite's Washington, DC facility, which pitches a high-speed trading advantage to customers. Its servers aim to give investors access to government news as fast as possible.
A firm called Equametrics is offering an app that will allow fast and automated trading for the average investor. Most agree automated trading has long been the refuge of Wall Street's elite, but the CEO of Equametrics, Chris Ivey disagrees. Patricia Powell of Powell Financial Group, weighs in.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports elite traders will no longer get an unfair advantage by getting a sneak peak at economic reports.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports elite traders will no longer gain early access to economic data before public release.