(1) The Securities Exchange Act of 1934 defines an insider as any officer, director, or any person owning more than 10% of a company's stock. These individuals are required to file reports of their transactions in the subject securities with the SEC. (2) The rules related to insider trading extend the definition of an insider to any person who is in possession of material nonpublic information.
The term INSIDER includes not only TRUE INSIDERS (such as officers and directors) but also CONSTRUCTIVE INSIDERS (such as accountants, lawyers, and consultants). Constructive insiders become temporary fiduciaries of a corporation because of their intimate relationship. The term insider also includes TIPPEES (those persons that receive a tip from an insider when the insider discloses material nonpublic information.) See also INSIDER INFORMATION, INSIDER REPORTS, INSIDER TRADING, SHORT SWING PROFITS, TIPPEES.
Any person who has or has access to material non-public information about a corporation. Insiders include directors, officers and stockholders who own more than 10% of any class of equity security of a corporation.
An insider has a fiduciary relationship with the issuer of securities being traded. Traditional insiders include directors, officers, persons who own more than 10% of a company's stock, employees of the issuing entity, and the issuer itself. See "Fiduciary Relationship."
A person who through employment, function or other relation has access to non public available knowledge and information about a company and its securities which has influence on the price of such securities.
A person or entity who is presumed by law to be privy to non-public information about the internal operations and plans of a corporation. An insider is usually an officer or director of a corporation, but may also be an advisor, broker, or a beneficial owner of 10% or more of a class of a corporation's stock. Insiders are required to report to the SEC, when they buy or sell their company's stock or options.
A company insider is someone who has access to the important information about a company that affects its stock price or might influence investors decisions. People who are not employees of the company may be company insiders. Auditors, outside counsel, brokers and analysts may fit the definition.
Directors, senior officers and others, such as lawyers and accountants, who have access to non-public material information concerning a company. An investor owning 10 per cent or more of a Canadian company is an insider.
All directors and senior officers of a company, and those who are presumed to have access to inside information concerning the company. An insider is also anyone owning more than 10% of the voting shares of a company.
As defined by Code Section 101(31) - A person who is a close working associate of the debtor or a relative. If the debtor is a corporation, an insider is an officer, director, manager or a relative of a director, officer or manager. If the debtor is a partnership, an insider includes a general partner of the debtor or a relative of such person.
Anyone who has nonpublic knowledge (material information) about a corporation. Insiders include directors, officers, and stockholders who own more than 10% of any class of equity security of a corporation.
The issuer; a director or officer (or person performing similar functions) of; or a person controlling the issuer; a person whose relationship to the issuer gives or gave him the access to material information about the issuer of the security that is not generally available to the public; a government employee, or director, or officer of an exchange, clearing agency and/or self-regulatory organization who has access to material information about an issuer or a security that is not generally available to the public; or a person who learns such information by a communication from any of the foregoing insiders
An officer, director or principal shareholder of a publicly owned company and members of his or her immediate family. This category may also include other people who obtain nonpublic information about a company and owe a duty not to use it for personal gain. Legend â€“ A notice on a stock certificate stating that transfer of the shares represented by that certificate is restricted for whatever reason.
An officer or director of a corporation or any person owning 10% of the company's stock (and their families), or anyone with non-public (inside) information. Transactions in a corporation's stock by insiders is regulated by federal regulations. See: Rule 144.
Any relative of the debtor or of a general partner of the debtor; partnership in which the debtor is a general partner; general partner of the debtor; or a corporation of which the debtor is a director, officer, or person in control.
A director, officer, or person in control of the debtor; a partnership in which the debtor is a general partner; a general partner of the debtor; or a relative of a general partner, director, officer, or person in control of the debtor.
An officer, director, or principal stockholder of a publicly owned corporation, and members of their immediate families. This category may also include people who obtain non-public information about a company and use it for personal gain.
In stock exchange trading, the term for persons who have privileged information due to their professional status or because of other circumstances. It is illegal to use such information for personal gain in security transactions (Insider trading). Violations of this regulation may result in fines or imprisonment.
Anyone who is either an officer, director or key employee of a corporation, a person owning 10% of the company's stock (and their families), or anyone with inside (non-public) information. See: Immediate Family; Inside Information; Rule 144
An executive or director of a public company who has access to information that has not been released to the public. Insiders must obey Securities and Exchange Commission rules on when they can buy or sell stock in their company. They also must report trades to the SEC. See inside information, insider trading.
All directors and senior officers of a corporation and those who may also be presumed to have access to inside information concerning the company; also anyone owning more than 10% of the voting shares in a corporation.
An insider is anyone who, as a member of the management or of the supervisory board, on the basis of his participation or on the basis of his profession, becomes aware of unpublished facts which could have a significant effect on market prices (§ 13 of the WphG Securities Trading Act). An insider is not allowed to buy or sell insider securities, either on his own behalf or on behalf of others. Moreover, he may not divulge insider facts to any other person or recommend a third party to buy or sell insider securities (§ 14 of the WpHG). Failure to comply with the bans may result in criminal proceedings against the insider.
Anyone with access to material information about a company that is not publicly available, including the company's directors and senior officers. Also, anyone owning more than 10% of the voting shares.
Directors, senior officers and any other people, such as lawyers and accountants, who can be presumed to have access to non-public information concerning a company. It also includes anyone owning more than 10% of the voting shares in a corporation.
Directors, officers, and others in a corporation who know of or have access to confidential information which has not been released to the general public. Under the SEC rules, an insider is not permitted to trade the stock on the basis of such information.
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An insider is a member of any group of people of limited number and generally restricted access. The term is used in the context of secret, privileged, hidden or otherwise esoteric information or knowledge: an insider is a "member of the gang" and as such knows things only people in the gang know.
an individual who enjoys a trusted status with your enterprise - a former employee, a current employee, a contractor, a customer or even a vendor acting on motives that are inconsistent with the best interests of your enterprise