Organized exchange

(redirected from Organized Markets)

Organized exchange

A securities marketplace where purchasers and sellers regularly gather to trade securities according to the formal rules adopted by the exchange.
Copyright © 2012, Campbell R. Harvey. All Rights Reserved.

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.
Farlex Financial Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All Rights Reserved
References in periodicals archive ?
Tetangco recalled that year-in and year out, Espenilla would defend BSP policies on price discovery and organized markets, bank deposit secrecy, amendments to the BSP Charter in both houses of Congress.
He stressed that the absence of organized markets spreads randomness and chaos in pricing, highlighting the recent government decisions or floating the pound and hiking fuel prices, which prompted merchants to raise prices at much higher rate than the real cost, mainly due to lack of competitive organized markets.
shared or pooled capacity) to assure that "essential" gas-fired generation facilities in organized markets have access to delivered firm and no-notice fuel supply.
The author argues that in such regions, it is a lack of organized markets and defined property rights, rather than a surfeit of those things, which is the true driver of environmental degradation.
We have been successfully implementing our model of organized markets for masses from Asia to Middle-East and are committed to lead the development of African Financial Markets with GBOT."
Our securities are being traded at stock exchanges and other organized markets in Europe and they have drawn a significant size of liquidity," Erkan told a ceremony.
By then, the action had expanded from the trading pits of organized markets such as the Chicago Board of Trade to informal "bucket shops," mostly in rural America, where ordinary folk could wager on movements in the big-city commodity markets.
At the Screenings, the independents ride "piggy-back" on the studios, but at organized markets such as MIPTV, the independents now constitute the main attraction.
In this formulation, labor is understood as a systematically constituted form of self-limiting activity, an "activity of alienation." The overall aim of his work is to show the forms this activity of alienation takes and their relation to key value phenomena such as organized markets, prices, and money.

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