Insider Trading Sanctions Act of 1984

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Insider Trading Sanctions Act of 1984

Act imposing civil and criminal penalties for insider trading violations.

Insider Trading Sanctions Act of 1984

Legislation in the United States that increased criminal and civil penalties for insider trading.

Insider Trading Sanctions Act of 1984

The federal legislation that increased sanctions against individuals who buy or sell securities while in possession of information that is pertinent to the transaction and not available to the public.
References in periodicals archive ?
Direct Exhibitors from Pakistan participating in ITSA and Yarn Expo
ITSA president Vincenzo Cuffaro pointed out that the JV would benefit both the companies.
Many of your clients may have information that qualifies (or could qualify) for protection under the ITSA, but they are not familiar with trade secret law or the measures they must take to preserve their rights.
The current director at ITSA, Jerry Butler, has continued the success story.
With the increased penalties provided by ITSA, insiders should have a greater incentive to defer trading until after the announcement.
Thus, subsequent to the passage of the ITSA, registered insiders appeared to have chosen not to engage in event-related purchase transactions.
Consumers want and deserve the right to compare the 'all-in' cost of airfare across carriers, and to purchase the core services they need, such as pre-assigned seat, advance boarding, and checked bag fees, in the same manner that they buy their tickets," said Joseph Rubin, President of ITSA.
ASTA and ITSA indicated they will be filing objections to the Show Cause Order within the 21-day deadline period.
The Oregon Department of Transportation s (ODOT s) Office of Innovative Partnerships and Alternative Funding, the ITSA Hall of Fame inductee, worked closely with the project manager, CH2M HILL (www.
These dismissals show that a growing number of courts are not buying what the plaintiffs' contingency fee lawyers are selling," said Art Sackler, Executive Director of ITSA.
The ITSA best practices document encourages adware companies to: 1) obtain "affirmative consent," or prior approval from consumers for downloading adware, while simply explaining what the adware will do; 2) for consumers who already have downloads, go back and obtain their approval now; 3) provide an easy to find, understand and use method of uninstalling the adware; and 4) identify who has created or is providing the adware in any download offers or any other promotions, such as pop-ups or pop-unders.