Digging into companies who have varying opinions from those on Wall St. versus Main St., with Bill Conlin, Abel/Noser president and CEO.» Read More
Thomson Reuters gives elite traders an early advantage, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. Harvey Pitt, Former SEC Chairman; Irene Aldridge, Alpha Trading; and CNBC's Steve Liesman, provide perspective.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports our markets may be free but may not always be fair. The FMHR traders weigh in on whether it's fair to release financial information early to a select group of paying clients.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the consumer confidence number is accessed by an elite group of traders, for a fee, a full two seconds before its official release. CNBC's Steve Liesman weighs in.
On Wall Street, the little guy can get run over by split-second computerized trading. On Thursday, a glitch by Thomson Reuters did just that.
CNBC looks at just how fast high-speed trading really is. Guess what? It's really fast. Fastball fast. Hummingbird fast. And it gives traders a significant advantage.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports a tiny clock synchronization issue gave some traders a high-speed edge. And CNBC's Jim Cramer provides his take onhigh-frequency trades.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports a millisecond latency glitch gave some traders an edge in trading on Monday when the ISM numbers were inadvertently released early to a select group of traders.
A millisecond latency glitch gave some traders an edge in trading on Monday when the ISM numbers were inadvertently released early to a select group of traders, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Tanuja Randery, CEO of MarketPrizm tells CNBC's Cash Flow why she thinks high frequency trading is the way of the future.
Exchanges and broker dealers are developing a plan to prevent the next Knight Trading catastrophe.
High frequency trading is here to stay, Jim Cramer said. That's why investors need to learn to stop hating it, embrace it, and profit from it.
Jim Cramer doesn't like high-frequency trading, but since the government is letting it continue, he says investors should learn how to protect themselves, and even profit, from the "madness" it creates. (4:52)
Three years after the "flash crash" of 2010, DirectEdge CEO William O'Brien said he doubts that such an event could reoccur, but many worry another could be in our future.
High-frequency trading remains at the center of the debate over what caues flash crashes to happen, with Manoj Narang, CEO & founder at Tradeworx, and Robert Kaplan, Harvard Business School, weigh in.
High frequency trading has become such a hot topic, it's now the subject of a new movie called "Ghost Exchange," with Camilla Sullivan, director of the film.
Today is the third anniversary of the 2010 flash crash, but there are smaller flash moves almost every day in the stock market, with CNBC's Josh Lipton. Eric Hunsader, Nanex; Jim Angel, Georgetown University; and Joe Saluzzi, Themis Trading, discuss.
Direct Edge trades 1-2 billion shares a day and is the third largest stock exchange in the U.S. Direct Edge CEO William O'Brien, weighs in.
The actual cause of the flash crash is still unknown, with the FMHR team.
Terry Duffy, President & Executive Chairman of CME Group, talks with CNBC's Rick Santelli about technology's role in the marketplace on the third anniversary of the "flash crash."
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Arthur Cashin, UBS Financial Services, provide historical perspective on the unprecedented 700 point drop in the Dow in mere seconds, exposing key flaws in the electronic trading platform.