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- Sen. Rand Paul: ‘I am seriously thinking about’ running for president in 2016
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United States Securities And Exchange Commission
Latest United States Securities And Exchange Commission Items
There is no fool-proof way to prevent a repetition of the May 6, 2010, "flash crash," but measures being implemented by federal regulators should help insolate the markets from volatile price swings, the chief U.S. securities regulator said Wednesday.
Four years after inspectors found that the cash-strapped U.S. Postal Service could save tens of millions of dollars by charging Netflix for hand-sorting its DVD mailers, postal executives have refused to make the change. Now, regulators are calling the Postal Service's treatment of Netflix discriminatory.
It seems simple enough. Small businesses in need of cash look online for investors willing to contribute as little as a buck. It's called "crowd funding," and many entrepreneurs love the idea. The problem? It's against SEC rules.
The Securities and Exchange Commission is considering whether to ease rules on private companies that issue shares.
Federal securities regulators settled charges against Satyam Computer Services and sanctioned its accountants, adding to the damage from a massive accounting fraud that prompted a takeover of the company by the Indian government and criminal charges against its former executives.
Intel Corp. CEO Paul Otellini received a 2010 pay package worth $15.5 million, up 8 percent from 2009 as the chipmaker grew its profit and revenue thanks largely to a rebound in corporate demand.
Online radio service Pandora has received a subpoena from a federal grand jury investigating whether popular smartphone applications share information about their users with advertisers and other third parties.
Brian Roberts, the CEO of cable company Comcast Corp., received a compensation package valued at $31.1 million in 2010, up 14 percent from a year earlier as the company worked to complete a deal to become the majority owner of NBCUniversal.
Hewlett-Packard Co., the world's largest maker of personal computers, says its employees in Japan are safe but that its office in the earthquake-battered city of Sendai sustained significant interior damage and remains closed.