Organized exchange

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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 ?
Exchanges with schools and institutes of architecture and urban planning could be organized exchanges that allow an accompaniment
After World War II, cultural and economic trends fueled consumerism and led to the resurrection of organized exchanges in both countries.
To fix this problem, we need to move the bulk of derivative trading onto organized exchanges, where daily collateral requirements would guarantee systemic stability, and price transparency would force competition, reduce margins, and increase the market's depth.
The growth was both in organized exchanges and over-the-counter (OTC) trading, but the gross market value of OTC trading was an order of magnitude greater.
In contrast to the organized exchanges where prices are set by auction, the OTC market sets prices by negotiation.
As an example of the imposed disclosure requirements of organized exchanges, the NYSE required in 1900 newly listed companies to issue an annual report disclosing a balance sheet and income statement, to hold an annual meeting, and to distribute proxy statements [Gross, 2002].
Gas is also traded through organized exchanges, including the London-based International Petroleum Exchange (IPE), which provides a futures contract for natural gas delivered at the NBP.
According to Ehn, the RATs have unfolded "to one side of some original intentions"--intentions that included organized exchanges of resources among companies and fundraising for regrants to constituent theatres.
While stock markets have evolved from a history of commerce and barter transactions into organized exchanges, the Federal Reserve System was established by an Act of Congress in 1913.
However, organized exchanges control credit risk through margin requirements, trading limits and daily settlement, with ultimate guarantees from the exchange's clearing corporation.
The type of regulation that is applied to crop futures appears wholly out of place and inappropriate for financial futures, whether traded on organized exchanges or over the counter, and accordingly, the Federal Reserve Board sees no need for it.

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