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High-Frequency Traders Battle Over Secret Code
A lawsuit over stolen computer code provides a glimpse into the secretive world of high-speed trading and illustrates how trading algorithms have become one of the most valued assets on Wall Street. Bradley Hope discusses his page one WSJ story on MoneyBeat. Photo: Dario Cantator/NYSE Euronext.
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Capital Journal: America's Plan Against ISIS
President Obama has taken action to approve a limited military campaign in an attempt to destroy the new and growing threat of the Islamic State. WSJ Pentagon corespondent Julian barnes explains.
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Capital Journal: Hillary Heats Up Iowa Steak Fry
Hillary Clinton revealed more of her intentions to run for president this week during her remarks at the renowned Iowa steak fry held by retiring Senator Tom Harkin. WSJ politics reporter Peter Nicholas explains. Photo AP
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Capital Journal: U.S. Takes the Lead on Ebola Outbreak
As the ebola outbreak in Western Africa continues to get worse, the president has taken the lead in sending aid to the region. WSJ's Carol Lee explains. Photo: AP
11:55Now watching Up next
Obama's Plan for ISIS; U.S. Ebola Aid; Clintons in Iowa
WSJ Washington Bureau Chief, joined by Washington reporters Carol Lee, Julian Barnes, and Peter Nicholas, discuss the important political events of the week. Photo: AP
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Alibaba May Be Largest IPO Ever, and More
What's News: Alibaba has an initial market value of $168 billion, Larry Ellison will step down as Oracle's chief executive, and Nike's shareholders are about the company's sponsorship of athletes.
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Oracle in the Post-Larry Ellison Era
FBR Capital Markets senior analyst Daniel Ives looks at Oracle in the post-CEO Larry Ellison era. Ellison, who founded the company in 1977, announced he is stepping down as CEO. Photo: AP.
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Analyst: Alibaba Stock Is Priced Conservatively
Morningstar director of equity research R.J. Hottovy joins MoneyBeat and explains why he views the company's shares priced conservatively at its IPO.
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Ratings Pro: Alibaba Looks Stronger Than Facebook
Rapid Ratings President and CEO James Gellert joins MoneyBeat and explains why he sees Alibaba's IPO being strong than Facebook's. Photo: Getty.
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Alibaba IPO Bulls Are Missing Some Red Flags
Should investors be ready for a fun ride aboard the Alibaba IPO? Marketwatch's Chuck Jaffe feels the company's shares are more like a sports car that is unsafe at high speeds.