“What you’re starting to see now is these companies, rather than paying money for a private law firm, go to the district attorney’s office and have the district attorney’s office do their bidding,” Agnifilo said. “The district attorney’s office is certainly better at it -- they hold people in jail.” Kelly Howard, a spokesman for Two Sigma, said the decision to charge Gao was “not in our hands.” “We brought the actions to [District Attorney] Vance’s office and from there it’s really their decision,” Howard said in a phone interview.
“The concern about high-frequency trading is that these are highly proprietary programs, Wall Street depends on them,” Joel Reidenberg, academic director of Fordham University’s Center on Law and Information Policy in New York, said. “If someone can jump ship and potentially corrupt the high-frequency program, it’s going to skew the market.”
Нормальный кто-нибудь в чатике остался?