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J B Oxford Holdings Inc

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BUSINESS
May 27, 1999 | Denise Gellene
JB Oxford Holdings Inc., a Beverly Hills-based discount brokerage, awarded its $6-million ad account to Think New Ideas in Los Angeles. The business had previously been handled by Tracey/Ryan Partners in San Francisco.
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BUSINESS
May 27, 1999 | Denise Gellene
JB Oxford Holdings Inc., a Beverly Hills-based discount brokerage, awarded its $6-million ad account to Think New Ideas in Los Angeles. The business had previously been handled by Tracey/Ryan Partners in San Francisco.
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BUSINESS
August 9, 2005 | Josh Friedman, Times Staff Writer
Sandra J. Harris, a top enforcement lawyer at the Securities and Exchange Commission's Los Angeles office since 1994, is leaving at the end of September to pursue a career in the private sector, the agency said Monday. Harris, 47, said she hadn't decided yet where she would land, but was ready to move on after 18 years at the SEC.
BUSINESS
September 18, 1997 | TOM PETRUNO
J.B. Oxford Holdings Inc., the Beverly Hills brokerage firm, said Wednesday that it has terminated its consulting relationship with Irving Kott, a controversial figure who has had several run-ins with securities regulators and is the apparent target of a new federal probe. The company's chief executive, Stephen Rubenstein, said in a statement that J.B. Oxford's board of directors and Kott's consulting firm, Turret Consultants Inc.
BUSINESS
February 4, 1999 | JOSEPH MENN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
E-Trade Group, one of the largest online brokerages, blamed a software upgrade for prolonged service outages Wednesday that left angry investors unable to trade shares for about two hours. The fast-growing Palo Alto-based company compounded the problem by not having enough staffing to handle many telephone inquiries from investors who tried to call in their orders instead.
BUSINESS
January 19, 2006 | Josh Friedman, Times Staff Writer
J.B. Oxford Holdings Inc., the Beverly Hills-based brokerage with a history of scandal, resolved its latest legal run-in Wednesday when its trade-processing unit agreed to pay $2.1 million to settle civil fraud charges stemming from abusive mutual fund trading, regulators said. J.B. Oxford subsidiary National Clearing Corp., which executed trades for other brokerages, will pay a penalty of $1 million and give up $1.
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