BROWSE

E

What is 'E'

A temporary fifth character suffix to a symbol for a stock traded on Nasdaq, indicating that the issuer is delinquent in regulatory filings. The "E" suffix is currently only used for Over-the-Counter Bulletin Board (OTCBB) issues. For Nasdaq National Market and SmallCap securities, the "E" suffix has been replaced by the Financial Status Indicator field since February 2006.

Explaining 'E'

Having used fifth character symbol suffixes such as "E" and "Q" (for bankruptcy situations) for many years, Nasdaq had considered expanding the temporary suffix for all listing deficiencies. However, Nasdaq decided against it because of complaints received over the years from traders and investors that the issue symbol changes made it difficult to track the trading history for a given security. Nasdaq therefore replaced the symbol suffixes with the Financial Status Indicator Field so as to ensure that market players had access to both financial status information and trading history for a given security.


Further Reading


An empirical comparison of published replication research in accounting, economics, finance, management, and marketing
www.sciencedirect.com [PDF]
The results of a large-scale content analysis of 18 leading business journals covering the 22-year time period 1970 to 1991 show published replication and extension research is uncommon in the business disciplines. For example, such research typically constitutes less …

The economics of structured financeThe economics of structured finance
www.aeaweb.org [PDF]
The results of a large-scale content analysis of 18 leading business journals covering the 22-year time period 1970 to 1991 show published replication and extension research is uncommon in the business disciplines. For example, such research typically constitutes less …

The application of continuous-time random walks in finance and economicsThe application of continuous-time random walks in finance and economics
www.sciencedirect.com [PDF]
The results of a large-scale content analysis of 18 leading business journals covering the 22-year time period 1970 to 1991 show published replication and extension research is uncommon in the business disciplines. For example, such research typically constitutes less …

Finance and inequality: Channels and evidenceFinance and inequality: Channels and evidence
www.sciencedirect.com [PDF]
The results of a large-scale content analysis of 18 leading business journals covering the 22-year time period 1970 to 1991 show published replication and extension research is uncommon in the business disciplines. For example, such research typically constitutes less …

The law and economics of consumer financeThe law and economics of consumer finance
academic.oup.com [PDF]
The results of a large-scale content analysis of 18 leading business journals covering the 22-year time period 1970 to 1991 show published replication and extension research is uncommon in the business disciplines. For example, such research typically constitutes less …

Building consumer-to-consumer trust in e-finance marketplaces: An empirical analysisBuilding consumer-to-consumer trust in e-finance marketplaces: An empirical analysis
www.tandfonline.com [PDF]
The results of a large-scale content analysis of 18 leading business journals covering the 22-year time period 1970 to 1991 show published replication and extension research is uncommon in the business disciplines. For example, such research typically constitutes less …