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February 3, 2012 | By Nathaniel Popper
The U.S. stock markets are officially leaving the bad times of the last three years behind them. Stocks surged around the globe Friday, thanks to a pair of good reports on the U.S. economy, sending the Dow Jones industrial average up to the highest level since May 2008, before Lehman Bros. went bankrupt. Meanwhile, the technology-heavy Nasdaq composite index, fueled in part by optimism about Facebook's coming initial public offering, finished at its highest level since the heady days of the technology boom in 2000.
April 19, 2008 | From Times Wire Services
Charter Communications Inc., the cable operator controlled by Microsoft Corp. co-founder Paul Allen, said it had received a notice from Nasdaq after its Class A shares closed below $1 for 30 consecutive business days. Charter may fall short of Nasdaq listing requirements if the shares don't close at or above $1 for 10 business days in a row, the St. Louis-based cable operator said.
June 23, 1998
PNB Financial Group, the Newport Beach-based parent of Pacific National Bank, said Monday its stock has been approved for listing on the Nasdaq National Market System effective Wednesday. PNB, which currently trades in the over-the-counter market, will trade on Nasdaq under the ticker symbol PNBF. The company has branches in Newport Beach, Orange and Beverly Hills.
October 5, 2005 | From Bloomberg News
The Securities and Exchange Commission on Tuesday proposed granting exchange status to the Nasdaq Stock Market, a step that would allow the computerized trading system to gain independence from its parent, the NASD. The proposal may end a five-year logjam for Nasdaq, which was created as a NASD subsidiary in 1971. The shift in legal status, applied for by Nasdaq in 2000, would sever its ties with the NASD (formerly the National Assn.
April 30, 1999 | From Bloomberg News
The Nasdaq Stock Market is doing a better job of checking out listing applicants and making sure listed companies comply with its standards, according to Congress' General Accounting Office. The GAO report, released Thursday, said Nasdaq's Listing Qualifications Department has initiated at least 85 investigations that have resulted in companies restating their financial information, making corrective public disclosures and, in some cases, being delisted.
November 4, 1999 | TOM PETRUNO
It wasn't always the nation's hottest stock index. Here's a look at the Nasdaq composite index's progress through the decades: * 1970s: Ends the decade at 151.14, a net gain of 51% from its creation in February 1971 at a value of 100. That wasn't much of an advance, but it beat the Dow Jones industrials, which began the decade at 800.35 and ended at 838.74--for a net gain of just 4.8%.
June 20, 1992
The NASDAQ Small Cap stock listing, which will appear six days a week beginning Tuesday, replaces the NASDAQ Bid and Asked listing. The stocks are the same, but a new NASDAQ system permits the publication of the last sale price for each issue and the net change for the day. In the past, the latest sale prices were unavailable for these typically very small stocks. Instead, brokers and investors could see only the bid and asked prices.
September 26, 1992
Shelly Associates Inc. said Friday that it has been delisted from the NASDAQ market. The company, a manufacturer of electronic displays, said it received notice from the National Assn. of Securities Dealers that its common shares no longer qualify for trading. Shelly went public in March, 1986. Publicly traded companies are required to maintain a certain level of assets and number of shareholders. Shelly's president, Daniel Montano, could not be reached Friday for comment.
March 4, 2001 | Tom Petruno
A year ago, the word "Nasdaq" was synonymous with investing success. Today, for many Americans it is a symbol of financial failure. The Nasdaq Stock Market is the nation's second-largest securities market, after the New York Stock Exchange. Nasdaq, which stands for National Assn. of Securities Dealers Automated Quotation system, was created in 1971 as an all-electronic rival to the NYSE.
April 8, 2003 | From Reuters
Gemstar-TV Guide International Inc. said Monday that a Nasdaq Stock Market panel decided the company meets the market's regulatory filing requirements and can keep its Nasdaq listing. Pasadena-based Gemstar had faced delisting for the delayed filing of fourth-quarter financial reports with the Securities and Exchange Commission. The company had delayed its reports while it worked on a restatement of past results.
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