Organized exchange

Organized exchange

A securities marketplace where purchasers and sellers regularly gather to trade securities according to the formal rules adopted by the exchange.

Organized Exchange

Any securities exchange in which traders and brokers meet to buy and sell securities according to the rules set by the governing body of the exchange. See also: Self-regulatory organization.
References in periodicals archive ?
Additionally, GEI has organized exchange programs for students, educators, government officials, and corporate leaders.
Raising money for this project on an organized exchange like the CNSX in contrast to the OTC market will alleviate many investor objections and qualify many more institutional and individual investors to participate.
Ambedkar had proposed an organized exchange of population, on terns agreed to in advance but he underestimated the enormity and impracticability of the undertaking.
As per the prescribed requirements, investment in commodities by a fund can only be made through future contracts which are traded on an organized exchange such as Pakistan Mercantile Exchange and having commodities as the underlying assets.
Despite objections by Arab states, Ankara and Tel Aviv shared intelligence information, struck armament deals worth billions of dollars, and organized exchange visits by servicemen for training purposes," Freiha wrote in AN NAHAR.
The Zimbabwe dollar was not freely traded on an organized exchange that reported exchange rates.
For example, it could buy a standardized electricity futures contract on an organized exchange, entitling it to buy a specified amount of electricity at an agreed-on price on a particular date.
Credit risk is more important to consider for catastrophic equity put options, because the puts traded thus far are not issued through an organized exchange, much like conventional reinsurance that carries the risk that the reinsurer will fail to pay.
Bond market trading is not done on an organized exchange but over-the-counter where traders act as both brokers filling orders for customers and dealers buying or selling for their firm's accounts.
This is called an "over-the-counter," or OTC, transaction, since it does not take place on an organized exchange.
Over the Counter (OTC) options, as their name implies, are options which are not traded on an organized exchange.
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