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Wall Street: a new approach to financial regulation

Wall Street is both emblematic and geological centre of American commercialism. It refers to all the banks, hedge funds and security traders that drive the American commercial arena and is also known as the heart of manhattans financial district. The New York Stock Exchange is located on 11 Wall Street and The New York Federal Reserve Bank is at 33 Liberty Street. The NASDAQ OMX is at 1 Liberty Place. Goldman Sachs is at 200 West Street, and JPMorgan Chase is at 200 Park Avenue. The NYMEX is at One North End Avenue in the World Financial Center. The Wall Street Journal is not available on Wall Street. It’s at 1211 Avenue of the Americas.

Wall street accomplishment

DONALD TRUMP, the president of the US promised to relax America’s financial firms, from hands of the mocking regulation and the grip of bureaucrats, having little or no practical experience of administration. One way to do this is to appoint officials having business backgrounds and administrative agendas. This decision of the president was on the highlight. With a presidential nomination for a critical job, at the Federal Reserve and the first public address by the new head of the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), it was another financial regulator.

The famous law of the Obama era was again passed in response to the financial crisis. A new bureaucratic job was created at the FED. This powerful designation of the financial regulator has been informally accrediting to an existing Fed board member, first Daniel Tarullo and, since his departure, Jerome Powell. That is set to change.

How It Works

Wall Street is a symbol for the U.S. financial markets, which includes the stock market, bond market, commodities market, futures market, and the foreign exchange market. The original purpose of the securities market was to raise funds for companies to grow, be profitable, and create jobs. The trading system securities have undergone so much profit that trades are being set up for any good reasons. Trades are being established for just about anything you can think of, and a lot of things you could never imagine.

What changed Wall Street? For one thing, the abolition of the Glass-Steagall Act in 1999. This allowed any bank to use depositors’ savings to invest in complicated securities called derivatives. They based their value on different types of loans, including credit card debt, corporate bonds, and mortgages. Unlike stocks and bonds, these derivatives were unregulated.

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