Regional stock exchange

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A regional stock exchange is a term used in the United States to describe stock exchanges that operates outside of the country's main financial center in New York City. A regional stock exchange operates in the trading of listed and over-the-counter (OTC) equities under the SEC's Unlisted Trading Privileges (UTP) rule.

Current[edit]

Regional exchanges currently registered with the SEC include:

The Boston and Philadelphia Stock Exchanges were both acquired by NASDAQ in 2007, and the Pacific Exchange acquired in 2006 by the New York Stock Exchange, thus ending their identities as separate stock exchanges.[citation needed]

The Cincinnati Stock Exchange moved to Chicago and changed its name to the National Stock Exchange. It moved again to its current location in Jersey City, New Jersey.

Historical[edit]

There used to be many more such exchanges in the United States. Among those that have become defunct or have merged into the survivors listed above are

References[edit]