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Stephen Sui Kuan Jr Wang

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BUSINESS
June 29, 1988 | SCOT J. PALTROW, Times Staff Writer
The disclosure Monday of yet another major insider trading scandal raises anew the question of whether Wall Street can really keep a secret. Some academics and law enforcement officials interviewed Tuesday criticized the big Wall Street firms for not doing enough to keep sensitive information from leaking out.
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BUSINESS
July 3, 1990 | From Associated Press
Investors defrauded in a massive 1988 insider trading scheme may be entitled to compensation from $19 million in alleged illegal profit surrendered by one of the defendants, officials said Monday. The Securities and Exchange Commission filed a proposed plan in a New York court for distributing the money allegedly obtained in what at the time was the second-largest insider trading case in U.S. history. In 1988, the SEC accused Fred C. Lee, a Taiwanese national living in Hong Kong, and Stephen K.
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BUSINESS
February 1, 1989 | From Associated Press
A former junior securities analyst convicted of insider trading in a major fraud scandal will pay back more than $127,000 in illegal profits under an agreement approved Tuesday by a federal judge. In addition, a college friend of the 24-year-old trader, Stephen Wang, was accused in U.S. District Court in Manhattan of making $30,000 in profits from illegal information supplied by Wang in a separate scheme. U.S.
BUSINESS
June 30, 1988 | Associated Press
The Securities and Exchange Commission has asked the Swiss government for help in investigating an alleged $19-million insider-trading scheme, the chief of the agency told Congress on Wednesday. SEC Chairman David S. Ruder told the Senate Banking Committee's securities subcommittee that his investigators have learned that a Hong Kong businessman accused in the case, Fred C. Lee, traded U.S. securities from Switzerland.
BUSINESS
October 27, 1988 | Associated Press
A rookie Wall Street analyst who once impressed others as an ambitious go-getter received three years imprisonment Wednesday for his role in the nation's second-largest insider trading fraud. "You truly fall into the situation of a person who bites the hand that feeds him," U.S. District Judge Kevin Duffy said, shaking his head as he sentenced Stephen Wang, 24. "You had a brilliant future and you blew it." Wang, who had held a promising junior analyst job at Morgan Stanley & Co.
BUSINESS
September 8, 1988 | SCOT J. PALTROW, Times Staff Writer
Stephen S. Wang Jr., 24, a former junior analyst at the investment banking firm Morgan Stanley & Co., agreed Wednesday to plead guilty to three criminal insider trading charges and to cooperate with a government investigation. Court papers in the case disclosed that Wang had also been involved in another insider trading scheme that predated the one reported in June, when the Securities and Exchange Commission filed civil charges against him and a Taiwanese businessman.
BUSINESS
February 1, 1989 | From Associated Press
A former junior securities analyst convicted of insider trading in a major fraud scandal will pay back more than $127,000 in illegal profits under an agreement approved Tuesday by a federal judge. In addition, a college friend of the 24-year-old trader, Stephen Wang, was accused in U.S. District Court in Manhattan of making $30,000 in profits from illegal information supplied by Wang in a separate scheme. U.S.
NEWS
June 28, 1988 | BILL SING, Times Staff Writer
Stephen Sui-Kuan Wang Jr. was not exactly high on the totem pole at Morgan Stanley--and, by some accounts, the giant investment banking firm was not particularly high on him, either. The 24-year-old junior analyst in the mergers and acquisitions department was in a program--common among Wall Street firms--in which recent college graduates learn the ropes for two years and then usually leave for graduate business school or another job.
BUSINESS
October 27, 1988 | Associated Press
A rookie Wall Street analyst who once impressed others as an ambitious go-getter received three years imprisonment Wednesday for his role in the nation's second-largest insider trading fraud. "You truly fall into the situation of a person who bites the hand that feeds him," U.S. District Judge Kevin Duffy said, shaking his head as he sentenced Stephen Wang, 24. "You had a brilliant future and you blew it." Wang, who had held a promising junior analyst job at Morgan Stanley & Co.
BUSINESS
September 8, 1988 | SCOT J. PALTROW, Times Staff Writer
Stephen S. Wang Jr., 24, a former junior analyst at the investment banking firm Morgan Stanley & Co., agreed Wednesday to plead guilty to three criminal insider trading charges and to cooperate with a government investigation. Court papers in the case disclosed that Wang had also been involved in another insider trading scheme that predated the one reported in June, when the Securities and Exchange Commission filed civil charges against him and a Taiwanese businessman.
BUSINESS
June 30, 1988 | Associated Press
The Securities and Exchange Commission has asked the Swiss government for help in investigating an alleged $19-million insider-trading scheme, the chief of the agency told Congress on Wednesday. SEC Chairman David S. Ruder told the Senate Banking Committee's securities subcommittee that his investigators have learned that a Hong Kong businessman accused in the case, Fred C. Lee, traded U.S. securities from Switzerland.
BUSINESS
June 30, 1988 | Associated Press
The man accused of making millions on insider trading in the United States is said to be a rich Taiwanese socialite divorce with a doctorate degree and a history of stock dabbling. The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission filed a civil complaint Monday accusing Fred C. Lee of making $19 million by trading on tips about impending corporate takeovers given by Stephen Wang Jr., a junior analyst at the Morgan Stanley & Co. brokerage firm.
BUSINESS
July 3, 1990 | From Associated Press
Investors defrauded in a massive 1988 insider trading scheme may be entitled to compensation from $19 million in alleged illegal profit surrendered by one of the defendants, officials said Monday. The Securities and Exchange Commission filed a proposed plan in a New York court for distributing the money allegedly obtained in what at the time was the second-largest insider trading case in U.S. history. In 1988, the SEC accused Fred C. Lee, a Taiwanese national living in Hong Kong, and Stephen K.
BUSINESS
June 30, 1988 | Associated Press
The man accused of making millions on insider trading in the United States is said to be a rich Taiwanese socialite divorce with a doctorate degree and a history of stock dabbling. The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission filed a civil complaint Monday accusing Fred C. Lee of making $19 million by trading on tips about impending corporate takeovers given by Stephen Wang Jr., a junior analyst at the Morgan Stanley & Co. brokerage firm.
BUSINESS
June 29, 1988 | SCOT J. PALTROW, Times Staff Writer
The disclosure Monday of yet another major insider trading scandal raises anew the question of whether Wall Street can really keep a secret. Some academics and law enforcement officials interviewed Tuesday criticized the big Wall Street firms for not doing enough to keep sensitive information from leaking out.
NEWS
June 28, 1988 | BILL SING, Times Staff Writer
Stephen Sui-Kuan Wang Jr. was not exactly high on the totem pole at Morgan Stanley--and, by some accounts, the giant investment banking firm was not particularly high on him, either. The 24-year-old junior analyst in the mergers and acquisitions department was in a program--common among Wall Street firms--in which recent college graduates learn the ropes for two years and then usually leave for graduate business school or another job.
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