Insider trading is a way to manipulate the market for your own benefit.
In a way, insider trading is like gambling.
The difference is that insiders are able to take advantage of the fact that no one is watching.
You don’t need to be a casino to take part.
This is what the Securities and Exchange Commission calls insider trading.
While it is illegal to make a profit from insider trading, there is no way to know how much money you are making from insider trades.
It’s impossible to make accurate estimates for every trade.
There are no hard and fast rules.
There is a fine line between insider trading and other forms of financial fraud, like stock manipulation.
The SEC’s rule on insider trading was created in 1997, when the Securities & Exchange Commission was created.
It was designed to protect investors by providing them with a clear, transparent set of rules for their investment activity.
For example, a stock that is bought by a person with a financial interest in a company but not an ownership interest in the company, and then sold by that same person, would fall into this category.
But a company can buy a stock and then sell it back at a later date, without actually knowing it was bought and sold by the same person.
You can only see insider trading if the person who bought the stock has a financial or ownership interest that is relevant to the stock.
If the stock is bought and then owned by someone who is not related to the company or is not the person’s immediate family, you can’t see insider buying.
You would have to know who owned the stock before you could do it.
The rule is intended to protect you and your money, but it also protects the investors and the companies from a financial loss, said Stephen T. Oster, director of the SEC’s enforcement division.
But this is not an entirely fair rule.
While insider trading can be dangerous, it is not illegal.
And it is often easier to cheat than to lose money on insider trades, according to James P. Ponzi, a professor of law at Northwestern University and author of the book ” Insider Trading: The Unfairness of the Insider Trading Rule .”
The SEC has long sought to get rid of the rule, and it has successfully gotten some concessions from the big three financial firms, JPMorgan Chase, Citigroup and Bank of America.
The most recent attempt to kill the rule came in April, when Citigroup agreed to a new rule that would eliminate the $1,000-per-trade threshold for the first time.
The proposal, known as the “Citigroup-Moody’s rule,” would have required stock brokers and companies to disclose the percentage of the trades they make on insider information, which is defined as the value of an insider’s information about a company.
The change would have reduced the incentive for companies to buy back their own shares, according the SEC.
But that proposal was blocked by a court order in March, after JPMorgan Chase and Citigroup argued that it would be a violation of their securities laws to provide a publicly available list of the percent of insider trades that they make.
In the months since that court order was issued, however, the SEC has been working with the three big banks to try to make changes that would keep the rule in place.
The final proposal, the “JPMC-Citi rule,” has a much more narrow definition of insider trading than the $10,000 threshold that was originally proposed, and would be more restrictive than the proposal from the banks, said William P. Baum, an associate professor of economics at the University of Virginia.
But he acknowledged that the final proposal is unlikely to be as expansive as the previous proposal, which would allow companies to purchase back their shares, or at least not require disclosure of insider information.
The other big banks have also made changes to their rules.
Under the proposed rule, stock brokers would have been required to disclose when and how much stock they hold in the companies that they trade for clients, and that information would have included the number of shares that they hold, the percentage held by each shareholder and the price paid for the stock in each share.
But it would not have been clear whether brokers would be required to make disclosures about their insider trading activities, including whether they were selling or buying stock.
In an emailed statement, the Wall Street firms said that they believe that the proposed rules will be sufficient to keep stock brokers accountable.
The changes are part of a broader effort to crack down on insider fraud.
The Securities & Investment Exchange Act of 1934 was passed in response to the Panic of 1907, when stock markets collapsed.
It requires companies to report all stock transactions, whether they are on their books or not.
The law requires companies with at least $50 million in annual revenue to report every transaction they do with a person or company that they know has an interest in an entity.
Companies have until January 1, 2019, to comply with the new rules, according a Treasury Department document