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The Ethics of Insider Trading Revisited
Peter-Jan Engelen and Luc Van Liedekerke
Journal of Business Ethics
Vol. 74, No. 4, Ethics in and of Global Organizations: The EBEN 19th Annual Conference in Vienna (Sep., 2007), pp. 497-507
Published by: Springer
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/25075485
Page Count: 11
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Insider trading, Efficient markets, Investors, Stock prices, Liquidity, Financial management, Property rights, Fairness, Business structures, Security prices
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Following Manne (1966, Insider Trading and the Stock Market (New York, Free Press)) we introduce a distinction between insider trading and market manipulation on the one hand and corporate insiders versus misappropriators on the other hand. This gives rise to four types of alleged inside transactions. We argue that the literature on insider trading has often targeted inside transactions type II, III and IV but that these arguments do not necessarily hold for type I transactions. We look for consequentionalist as well as non-consequentionalist arguments against type I transactions and demonstrate that these are hard to find. Throughout the article we refer extensively to the economic literature on insider trading in order to overcome a relative divide between the economic, legal, and philosophical discussion on insider trading.
Journal of Business Ethics © 2007 Springer