Tom Farley, NYSE president, provides insight to the SEC's vote on the approval of a controversial new national stock exchange. » Read More
Regulatory action on privately funded companies threatens to disrupt growth, Mark Cuban said.
As Chinese markets halted trading for the second time this week, CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why the market can't bounce.
Here's why Sen. Elizabeth Warren's criticism of SEC chair Mary Jo White is just plain wrong, says Harvard Professor Hal S. Scott.
Conservative SEC Commissioner Daniel Gallagher tells CNBC a revolving door between the agency and Wall street benefits the government.
Exchange-traded funds and fixed income mutual funds could potentially pose risks to the marketplace during times of stress, according to a report.
Nasdaq has approached several big banks with a proposal to take over the operation of their so-called "dark pools."
SEC Chair Mary Jo White says a landmark ruling that threw out two insider trading convictions is an "overly narrow view" of the law.
The man who runs the office that reviews companies' books at the U.S. SEC reported stock holdings of between $2 million and $6 million last year.
SEC's Commissioner Dan Gallagher discusses which stock and bond market regulations needs overhaul.
Congressman Jeb Hensarling criticized the SEC for leaks to the news media in a letter that was, well, leaked.
A U.S. judge on Tuesday reluctantly approved a $285 fraud settlement between Citigroup and the Securities and Exchange Commission.
The SEC conducted a dragnet to determine who inside the agency allegedly leaked information about the JP Morgan "London Whale" settlement.
A Republican congressman will pressure the Securities and Exchange Commission for reforms after Bill Ackman's efforts to take over Allergan.
Wall Street lobbyist SIFMA suggests changes to market structure that could make trading less complex and fragmented.
Efforts to reform dark pool stock trading likely got a lift from accusations this week leveled against Barclays.
Technology is being used in the bond market to the advantage of intermediaries but not for retail investors, SEC Chair Mary Jo White said Friday.
The U.S. Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations will hold high-speed trading hearings tomorrow, but the lineup is strange.
The court said Judge Jed Rakoff was wrong to require the SEC to establish the "truth" as a condition of approving the deal.
Mary Jo White tells a House hearing that "the U.S. markets are the strongest and most reliable in the world," rebutting Michael Lewis' assertions in his book "Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt."
Mary Jo White, SEC Commission Chair, said new investigations will be launched. She said that the SEC was investigating on "emerging financial fraud."