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Bernard L Madoff

BUSINESS
March 14, 2009 | TIMES WIRE REPORTS
Newly filed court documents show Bernard L. Madoff and his wife had a net worth of more than $823 million at the end of last year. The document, contained in papers his lawyers filed, shows the Madoffs owned four real estate properties worth $22 million and had $17 million in cash and a $7-million yacht, among other assets.
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BUSINESS
June 9, 1999 | Bloomberg News
Merrill Lynch & Co., Goldman Sachs Group Inc. and Bernard L. Madoff Investment Securities said Tuesday that they plan to start an electronic auction market for stocks that would let investors offer better quotes than those displayed on U.S. markets. The three brokerages, seeking to position themselves in the rapidly changing electronic securities markets, said they formed a company called Primex Trading that will offer anonymous broker-to-broker trades starting in the second quarter of 2000.
BUSINESS
May 7, 2012 | By Tiffany Hsu
The trustee representing victims of Bernard Madoff's Ponzi scheme is now seeking $255.3 million from the investment advisor's family. Irving H. Picard is expanding an existing lawsuit to also include three of Madoff's sons' spouses. The suit claims that the women should have been aware of and reported Madoff's fraud, which bilked investors of $20 billion. The suit, which in November sought $226.4 million from relatives working at Bernard L. Madoff Investment Securities, was amended on Friday in U.S. bankruptcy court in Manhattan.
BUSINESS
September 22, 1999 | Bloomberg News
Securities and Exchange Commission Chairman Arthur Levitt may propose combining the brokerage-policing units of U.S. stock markets into a single organization separate from the exchanges, an SEC official said Tuesday. Levitt plans in a New York speech Thursday to urge the established markets and new electronic trading networks to end growing fragmentation of stock quotes and prices by finding new ways to share this information, SEC market-regulation director Annette Nazareth said.
BUSINESS
September 21, 2001 | From Bloomberg News
Temporary rules designed to stem stock market declines may be extended for another week as the Securities and Exchange Commission plans to decide today whether to keep the emergency measures in place. "They've had a very positive effect without unduly influencing the market," SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt said in an interview Thursday after testifying before the Senate Banking Committee.
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