At least, one whistleblower attorney really hopes so.
Looking for comment letters on undoing everything Jay Clayton did over the last four.
Preet Bharara or Gary Gensler might not have much to do come Jan. 20.
He’s working hard to make life hard on tattletales right until the end.
He’s this close to not having to give a s**t about any of this any more, you guys. Come on.
A one-way ticket out of the swamp.
The SEC strikes a generous profit-sharing arrangement with the people who allegedly hacked it.
The amazing thing is that such a provision was ever even considered, we suppose.
Getting rid of most 13Fs proves too unpopular even for someone with nothing to lose like Jay Clayton.
Why should the public know what its government is up to, anyway?
There’s no way to tell, which is just how Jay Clayton & co. like it.
That’s a big, “Thanks, but no thanks” from the hedge funds on getting rid of most 13Fs.
Jay Clayton’s got some questions.
Gut shareholder democracy? Check. Put a crimp in whistleblowing? Check.
With a little luck, hedge funds, your next 13Fs might be your last.
Private equity guys, you’re on notice from a guy with one foot out the door. Or not.
How about no premium data fees at all, you monopolistic bastards?
The first rule of bailout money is: Talk a lot about what you’re doing with your bailout money.
New leverage restrictions should come online just in time for us to have forgotten about this whole pandemic thing.
You’re accredited and you’re accredited and YOU. ARE. ALL. ACCREDITED!
Carl Icahn wants to know.