SEC Rule 10b-5

SEC Rule 10b-5, codified at 17 C.F.R. 240.10b-5, is one of the most important rules targeting securities fraud promulgated by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, pursuant to its authority granted under § 10(b) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. The rule prohibits any act or omission resulting in fraud or deceit in connection with the purchase or sale of any security. The issue of insider trading is given further definition in SEC Rule 10b5-1.


You may also be interested in:

  • SEC Subpoenas – Tips for Responding How you respond to an SEC subpoena makes a difference. Tips from an experienced securities attorney.
  • UBS YES Losses? Investors who lost money in UBS’ Yield Enhancement Strategy (YES) may be able to recover their losses
  • Recover GPB Capital Losses After inquiries by the SEC, FINRA and the FBI, GPB Capital has announced significant losses in the value of its investment funds.  Two of its funds, GPB Holdings II and GPB Automotive Portfolio, have reported losses of 25.4% and 39%, respectively according to InvestmentNews.com GPB Capital Holdings is a New York based alternative asset management firm with approximately ...
  • SDNY Defines Customer under FINRA Rule 12200 Judge Laura Taylor Swain of the Southern District of New York has issued a decision defining a customer, for purposes of FINRA Rule 12200 as being a person or entity who have an account with the member, or who has purchased goods and services from the member. In doing so, it orders some claims in the ...
  • GPB Capital Investigations Heat Up With losses approaching 70% for some investors, sitting on the sidelines, waiting for the funds to turn around is apparently not working for investors in the GPB Capital funds, and the situation is not getting better. While investors are filing arbitrations to recover their losses in GPB Capital, and investigations pending by the SEC and FINRA, ...
  • UBS Ordered to Pay Broker $1.6 Million A former star broker for UBS Financial Services Inc. who was repeatedly called a “bitch” by her boss won a $1.6 million discrimination arbitration award last month. According to InvestmentNews.com, the broker, Chrisine Carona, worked for UBS in Boston from March 2009 through July 2017 and currently is employed by Morgan Stanley. She was the top performing female adviser ...
  • Can I Take My Client Information When I Leave My Firm? When changing firms, and moving between two firms that are part of the Broker Recruiting Protocol, can the broker take client account numbers with her. We get that question a lot. Under the Protocol a broker may take only the client name, address, phone number, email address, and account title of the clients that she serviced ...

« Back to Glossary Index