The New York Stock Exchange is studying the feasibility of around-the-clock trading

Recently, the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) assessed market participants\’ opinions regarding the possibility of \”round-the-clock\” trading.

The New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) recently assessed market participants\’ opinions on the possibility of \”round-the-clock\” trading.
At present, the operation of global stock markets follows the principle of \”making money at sunrise and interest at sunset\”.
Stock trading doesn\’t stop after the closing bell rings on the NYSE or Nasdaq, or after U.S. stockbrokerage firms close their hours.
Mainly listed stocks continue to trade outside U.S. trading hours through dual listings in Tokyo or London or as bearer securities on many foreign financial markets.
Apple (AAPL-US), Microsoft (MSFT-US), Amazon (AMZN-US), Meta (META-US), Oracle (ORCL-US), Visa (V-US) and Mastercard (MA-US), JPMorgan Chase (JPM-US), Exxon (XOM-US), and many other stocks trade this way.
The NYSE studied the possibility of 24-hour trading as early as July 1985.
Regulations and technology have changed the market over the years.
The current commission exemption for investors\’ transactions is actually to pay commissions in the form of interest rate differentials.
Spread is the difference between the buying price and selling price of a stock.
Not long ago the NYSE and Nasdaq accounted for more than 86% of the listed securities market.
But things are no longer what they used to be.
Industry insiders currently estimate that both the NYSE and Nasdaq account for less than 20% of the combined market share of daily trading volume in their listed securities.
Additionally the two markets can trade stocks listed on each other\’s markets and pay each other for order flow.
Attracting foreign investors to participate in U.S. stock trading during non-trading hours in the absence of such dominance or undetermined attractiveness appears to be extremely challenging, especially when U.S. stocks are closed and foreign investors can trade in their home markets and are protected by local regulations. .
Multiple reform initiatives by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) have resulted in alternative trading systems now actively competing with traditional equity markets and accounting for a majority of the daily trading volume in certain securities.
As many as 70 platforms trade the same securities; some trades report details immediately, others report them later, others after the close, and some trades never publish details, thus hiding volumes and prices from competitors and the public. .

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