- n. alternative spelling of front running.
“The SEC has been investigating this practice, known as front-running, for several years.”
“For example, traders can jump ahead of other trades through a practice known as "front-running," and they can turn the speed of their computers to unfair advantage.”
“op-ed, Sept. 30: What the Federal Reserve is doing with its QE3 "twist" is, in effect, the bond market equivalent of a tactic known as front-running in the equity market.”
“At the moment, the market is front-running a possible intervention" by the Finance Ministry, said David Forrester, a currency strategist at Barclays Capital.”
“Because Exchange members' margin requirements are usually about 1 percent or less, the front-running brokers have a possibility of quick, great gain with almost no risk of loss.”
“This is the way a front-running campaign is supposed to look and feel, and Team Romney is playing the part in the run-up to Tuesday's primary.”
“A front-running scandal basically sealed the fate of the industry.”
“You handed Mr. Thain an antiquated 19th-century shop dealing with front-running investigations, corporate-governance scandals and a conflicted regulatory arm.”
“The former maths professor, 58, is now running for president – and has emerged as the front-running candidate ahead of the first round of the Columbian election on May 30.”
“But with the field so unsettled, the scramble to be the alternative to the front-running Mr. Romney is still undecided.”
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