|Action||Company||Close Price/Action||Share Lot|
|Special Cash Dividend||Component of Index||Adj. Close = Prev. Close Dividend||Adj. Share Lot = (Share Lot * Prev Close) / Adj. Close|
|Stock Split or Dividend||Component of Index||Adj. Close = Prev. Close/Adjustment Factor||Adj. Share Lot = Prev. Share Lot * Adjustment Factor||Adjustment Factor = number of new shares for one old share|
|Spin Off||Component of Index (A)||Adj. Close = Close (Ratio * Spun off company's Price)||Ratio = number of shares of spun-off company received for every share of parent company owned. Spun-off company be added at a weight such that the market capitalization of the two companies after the event is equal to the market capitalization of the parent prior to the event.|
|Spun Off Company (B)||ADDED||Share Lot = ((Share Lot A* Prev. Close A) (Adj. Share Lot A*Adj. Close A))/ Close B|
|Two Components Merge in an All Stock, Cash or Combination Deal||Remaining Companies (A)||Adj. Share Lot = Share Lot + ((B's Close * B's Share Lot) / number of remaining components ) / A's Close||All remaining companies will be adjusted using the formula to the left. Their shares will increase based on their price so as to distribute the weight of the acquired company evenly.|
|Acquired Company (B)||DELETED|
|A Non-Component Takes Over a Component||Acquirer (A)||ADDED||Adj. Share Lot = (B's Share Lot * B's Close) / A's Close||The acquiring company will replace the acquired company in the index and the share lot will be adjusted.|
|Acquired Component of Index (B)||DELETED|
|Rights Issue||Component of Index (A)||Adj. Close = (Close + (Ratio * Subscription Price)) / (1 + Ratio)||Adj. Share Lot = (Close * Share Lot) / Adj. Close||Ratio = number of rights received for 1 share of A.|
|Extraordinary Removal||Replacement Company (A)||ADDED||Adj. Share Lot = (B's Share Lot * B's Close) / A's Close||Component B may be removed for: bankruptcy proceedings, financial distress (as determined by Dow Jones), delisting from a primary exchange (NYSE, Nasdaq, Amex), or illiquidity (10 consecutive no-trade days). Replacement A would be the highest ranked (as of the most recent Selection Date) of the remaining securities in the industry group which qualify for inclusion.|
|Component of Index (B)||DELETED|
The proposed rule change to Rule 1002(e) provides the methodology to calculate position limits12 for any cash-settled futures contract on a narrow-based security index ("Stock Index"), including the MicroSector Futures. The Exchange would calculate two numbers: one is based on the market capitalization of each Stock Index future and the notional value compared to the market capitalization of the Chicago Mercantile Exchange ("CME") position limit for its futures contract on the S&P 500 Index (referred to herein as the "Market Cap Method"), and the other is based on the current position limit permitted for single stock futures under CFTC Regulation 41.2513 (referred to herein as the "SSF Limit Method"). The Exchange would impose a position limit on each Stock Index future equal to the lower number calculated by the two methods rounded to the nearest 1,000 contracts; provided, however, that if the result of either calculation is less than 500, but not less than 400 for any such Future, the position limit will be rounded up to 1,000 contracts.
Under the Market Cap Method, the Exchange would determine the market capitalization of the S&P 500 Index,14 then calculate the notional value of a position at the limit of the CME's S&P 500 Index futures contract (the "S&P 500 Notional Value Limit")15 and divide the first amount by the second to determine the market capitalization ratio (the "Ratio").16 The Exchange would then determine the market capitalization and the Notional Value of the Stock Index. To calculate the Market Cap Method number, the Exchange would divide the market capitalization of the Stock Index by the contract size of the Stock Index futures multiplied by the Ratio.17
Under the SSF Limit Method, the Exchange would calculate the Notional Value of the Stock Index Future.18 For each component security in the Stock Index, the Exchange would multiply the index weight of the component security19 by the Notional Value to determine the security's proportion of the Stock Index futures ("Share Weighting"). The Exchange would then divide each security's Share Weighting by its price to calculate the number of shares of that security represented in the Stock Index futures contract ("Implied Shares"). The Exchange would then, for each component security in the Stock Index, divide the Implied Shares by 100 to obtain the implied number of 100-share contracts of each component security in each Stock Index future contract. The Exchange would divide the applicable single stock futures position limit permitted under CFTC Regulation 41.25(a)(3)20 (either 13,500 or 22,500 contracts) for each component security by the number of implied 100-share contracts. This equals the number of Stock Index futures contracts that could be held without exceeding the speculative position limit on a futures contract on the component security ("Implied SSF Speculative Limit"). If a component security qualified for position accountability under CFTC Regulation 41.25(a)(3),21 this step would be ignored for that security for purposes of this calculation. After calculating the Implied SSF Speculative Limit for each security in the Stock Index, the Exchange identifies the lowest Implied SSF Speculative Limit as the position limit for such futures contract under the SSF Limit Method.
OneChicago also proposes to add paragraph (i) to Rule 1002 to establish how the final settlement price will be calculated for Stock Index futures, including MicroSector Futures. Under the proposed rule change to Rule 1002(i), a special opening quotation ("SOQ") of the relevant Stock Index will be calculated using the opening price of each component stock. When all of the component stocks have opened, the final SOQ will be calculated and disseminated.
If the price of a component security or securities is not readily available22 on the day scheduled for determination of the final settlement price, the price of the component security or securities shall be based on the next available opening price of that security unless the Chief Executive Officer or his designee for such purposes ("Designated Officer") determines that such security or securities will not open within a reasonable time. If the Designated Officer makes such a determination, the price of the relevant component security or securities for purposes of calculating the final settlement price, will be the price of the security or securities during the most recent regular trading session for such security or securities.
Proposed Rule 1002(i) also provides that the Rule shall not be used to calculate the final settlement price of a Stock Index futures if The Options Clearing Corporation ("OCC") fixes the final settlement price of the Stock Index future in accordance with OCC's rules and By-Laws and as permitted under the Commission's Rule 6h-1(b)(3)23 and CFTC Regulation 41.25.24
Section 6(h) of the Act25 requires that certain standards be met for an exchange to trade security futures products ("SFPs"). The proposed rule change meets these standards. First, Section 6(h)(3)(A) of the Act26 requires that each security underlying a SFP must be registered pursuant to Section 12 of the Act. Both the initial and maintenance Listing Standards for MicroSector Futures meet this requirement.27
Section 6(h)(3)(C) of the Act28 requires that OneChicago's Listing Standards for MicroSector Futures be no less restrictive than comparable listing standards for options traded on a national securities exchange. On September 5, 2001, the SEC Division of Market Regulation (the "Division") published Staff Legal Bulletin No. 15 ("Bulletin No. 15")29 to offer guidance on how a securities exchange can satisfy this requirement. One Chicago states that the proposed Listing Standards follow the model listing standards in Bulletin No. 15 with a few modifications to tailor the Listing Standards to this particular product.
First, under the proposed Listing Standards, OneChicago notes that the component securities of the Dow Jones MicroSector Indices must have a "float market capitalization" of at least one billion dollars.30 In contrast, the model listing standards in Bulletin No. 15 state that component securities of an index have a minimum market capitalization of only $75 million.31 Second, OneChicago notes that the proposed Listing Standards require that the component securities of a Dow Jones MicroSector Index have an ADTV of 109,000 shares in each of the preceding 12 months,32 whereas the model listing standards in Bulletin No. 15 suggest that each component security have an ADTV of only 45,500 shares for each of the preceding six months.33
Since the only index weighting methodology that will be permitted for Dow Jones MicroSector Indices is approximate equal dollar weighted, no references to other types of index weighting methodologies in the model listing standards in Bulletin No. 15 were incorporated into the Proposed Listing Standards.34 Another modification from the model listing standards in Bulletin No. 15 was made in the proposed Listing Standards for ADRs. Under both the Bulletin No. 15 model listing standards and the proposed Listing Standards, a large portion of component securities must meet the listing standard requirements for single stock futures.35 The ADR requirement for single stock futures deviates from what is suggested for ADRs under the Bulletin No. 15 model listing standard for a security futures product based on narrow-based security index.36 OneChicago states that the listing standard requirement for single stock futures relating to ADRs37 was incorporated into the proposed Listing Standard requirement for MicroSector Futures as an alternative.38 In addition, eight new requirements were added to the proposed Listing Standards to accommodate this unique product.39
One Chicago states that the proposed Listing Standards incorporate the standards annunciated by the Division in Bulletin No. 15. Therefore, OneChicago believes that the proposed Listing Standards meet the requirement of Section 6(h)(3)(C) of the Act.40
Section 6(h)(3)(D) of the Act41 requires that all SFPs be based on common stock and such other equity securities as SEC and CFTC have jointly determined is appropriate. The SEC and CFTC have jointly permitted that SFPs may also be based on depositary shares.42 Under the OneChicago Listing Standards, each component security must meet the initial listing standard requirement for security futures that it be a common stock or an American Depositary Receipt.43 Therefore, OneChicago's Listing Standards meet this requirement.
Section 6(h)(3)(E) of the Act44 requires that each security futures product be cleared by a clearing agency that has in place provisions for linked and coordinated clearing with other clearing agencies that clear security futures products, which permits the security futures product to be purchased on one market and offset on another market that trades such product. OneChicago notes that pursuant to Section 6(h)(7) of the Act,45 the foregoing requirement is deferred until the "compliance date" (as defined therein). OneChicago expects that both The Options Clearing Corporation and the Chicago Mercantile Exchange ("CME") clearinghouse will have in place procedures complying with the requirements of clause (E) after such "compliance date."
Section 6(h)(3)(F) of the Act46 requires that broker-dealers must be subject to suitability rules comparable to those of a national securities association to effect transactions in SFPs. OneChicago satisfies this requirement through its Rule 605 which requires members to comply with the sales practice rules of the National Futures Association ("NFA") or the National Association of Securities Dealers, Inc. ("NASD"), which include suitability rules. Therefore, OneChicago meets this listing standard requirement.
Section 6(h)(3)(G) of the Act requires that SFPs be subject to the prohibition against dual trading in Section 4j of the CEA47 and CFTC regulations. Pursuant to Section 4j of the CEA,48 CFTC promulgated Regulation 41.27, which states that an electronic futures exchange is subject to the dual trading rule if the exchange provides market participants with a time or place advantage or the ability to override a predetermined algorithm.49 Market participants have no such advantage or ability, so the dual trading rule does not apply to OneChicago.
Section 6(h)(3)(H) of the Act provides that SFPs must not be readily susceptible to manipulation of the price of the SFP, the price of the underlying security, the price of the option on such security, or options on a group or index including such securities. OneChicago believes that the design of the MicroSector futures fulfills this requirement. OneChicago states that the proposed Listing Standards require that component securities be highly capitalized with substantial daily trading volumes for the 12 months preceding the stocks' selection into the Dow Jones MicroSector Index. In addition, the proposed rule change to OneChicago Rule 1002(e) and (i) regarding the final settlement price and position limits of MicroSector Futures are also designed to deter manipulation.
The proposed rule change to Rule 1002(e) proposes a methodology to calculate position limits for cash-settled futures on narrow-based security indices. While OneChicago believes that these limits are appropriate for the launch of these products, because this product is unique and there is no other similar product to look to for guidance as to the appropriate position limit, once trading has begun OneChicago will monitor trading patterns in the MicroSector Futures and reassess the appropriateness of these position limits. OneChicago undertakes that if trading patterns indicate the position limits are not set at levels appropriate to deter manipulation, OneChicago will make the necessary adjustments to the position limits. In addition, OneChicago undertakes to coordinate surveillance with the relevant underlying stock markets to monitor for manipulation.
OneChicago has also proposed a final settlement rule that is designed to deter manipulation. Under proposed Rule 1002(i) the final settlement price of MicroSector Futures would be based on the opening price of each component stock. OneChicago believes that since the termination of MicroSector Futures will coincide with the expiration or termination of stock indices, options on stock indices and futures on stock indices, using the opening prices of each component security will reflect the price of the underlying securities when they are very liquid and thus more difficult to manipulate. The calculation of the final settlement price for these MicroSector Futures will be done on the same day and in a similar manner to the final settlement price for the options on the S&P 500 and the futures on the S&P 500. The expiration or termination of these large S&P 500 contracts will provide more liquidity to the opening of the underlying markets. Thus, the final settlement price based on opening prices is designed to deter manipulation.
In addition, OneChicago Rule 603 specifically prohibits market manipulation, and OneChicago Rule 604 prohibits members or access persons from violating applicable laws. Therefore, OneChicago believes that it meets this requirement.
Section 6(h)(3)(I)50 of the Act requires that procedures be in place for coordinated surveillance among the market on which the SFP is traded, any market on which any security underlying the SFP is traded and other markets on which any related security is traded to detect manipulation and insider trading. OneChicago is an affiliate member of the Intermarket Surveillance Group through which it has an agreement to share market surveillance and regulatory information with other members of the group, which includes all of the predominant U.S. securities exchanges. OneChicago is also a member of the Joint Audit Committee, in which the futures self-regulatory organizations have an agreement to share information for regulatory purposes. Therefore, OneChicago believes it meets this requirement.
Section 6(h)(3)(J) of the Act51 requires that an exchange have audit trails that are necessary or appropriate to facilitate the coordinated surveillance required under Section 6(h)(3)(I) of the Act.52 The audit trail capability provided by CBOEdirect®, the trade matching engine used by OneChicago, will create and maintain an electronic transaction history database that contains information with respect to all orders, whether executed or not, and resulting transactions on the Exchange. This applies to orders entered through CBOEdirect® terminals as well as to orders routed to CBOEdirect® through CME's Globex® system. The information recorded with respect to each order includes: time received (by CBOEdirect® or Globex®), terms of the order, order type, instrument and contract month, price quantity, account type, account designation, user code and clearing firm.
OneChicago's electronic audit trail will consist of data recorded by CBOEdirect® and Globex®, and OneChicago will have full access to all such data. Information logged by CBOEdirect®, including in respect of orders received through CBOEdirect® terminals, will be archived and provided to OneChicago each day. Orders received through Globex® will be archived and maintained at CME. Together these data sets will enable OneChicago to trace each order back to the clearing firm by or through which it was submitted. If any question or issue arises as to the source of an order prior to submission by or through a clearing firm, OneChicago will request that the clearing firm provide an electronic or other record of the order.
For orders that cannot be immediately entered into either CBOEdirect® and Globex®, and therefore will not be recorded electronically at the time they are placed, OneChicago Rule 403(b) requires that the Clearing Member or, if applicable, the Exchange Member or the Access Person receiving such order must prepare an order form in a non-alterable written medium, which must be time-stamped when received and include the account designation, date and other required information (i.e., order terms, order type, instrument and contract month, price and quantity). Each such form must be retained for at least five years from the time it is prepared. In addition, OneChicago Rule 501 establishes a general recordkeeping requirement pursuant to which each Clearing Member, Exchange Member and Access Person must keep all books and records as required to be kept by it pursuant to the Commodity Exchange Act, CFTC regulations, the Act, regulations under the Act and the Rules of the Exchange. OneChicago Rule 501 also requires that such books and records be made available to the Exchange upon request. Current CFTC regulations require books and records to be maintained for a period of five years. OneChicago believes that its audit trail meets the requirement of Section 6(h)(3)(J) of the Act.53
Block trades will be entered in CBOEdirect® by OneChicago's operations management after they are verbally reported by designated individuals at the Clearing Member for the selling party. At the time of each such verbal report, a trade identification number will be assigned and provided to the caller. Both the buyer and the seller in each trade will then follow up the verbal report by submitting a block trade reporting form via facsimile or email to OneChicago. Generally, the same procedures apply to exchange of futures for physical ("EFP") transactions, except that no verbal report is required for such transactions. Since block trades and EFP transactions involve orders that cannot be immediately entered into either CBOE's or CME's systems, the Clearing Members or, if applicable, Exchange Members or Access Persons involved must comply with the procedures specified in the preceding paragraph.
Section 6(h)(3)(K) of the Act54 requires that a market on which a security futures product is traded have in place procedures to coordinate trading halts between such market and any market on which any security underlying the security futures product is traded and other markets on which any related security is traded. OneChicago Rule 419 requires that trading in a security future be halted at all times that a regulatory halt has been instituted for the relevant underlying security or securities.
Section 6(h)(3)(L) of the Act55 requires that the margin requirements for a security futures product comply with the regulations prescribed pursuant to Section 7(c)(2)(B) of the Act.56 The Commission approved OneChicago Rule 515, which fulfills this requirement.57
OneChicago states that the proposed rule change is consistent with Section 6(b)(5) of the Act58 in that it promotes competition, is designed to prevent fraudulent and manipulative acts and practices, and is designed to protect investors and the public interest. OneChicago states that the proposed rule change would promote competition by making new products available to the public. OneChicago also states that the proposed rule change is also designed to deter manipulation of MicroSector Futures and to prevent using the product for fraudulent or manipulative trading in the component securities and their derivatives. In addition, the proposed position limit and final settlement rules along with surveillance and enforcement of these proposed rules are intended to deter manipulative activity in this product. In this manner, OneChicago states that the proposed rule change is designed to protect investors and the public interest.
OneChicago does not believe that the proposed rule change will have an impact on competition because it believes that the proposed rule change will promote competition by permitting OneChicago to bring new products to the market.
Comments on the OneChicago proposed rule change have not been solicited and none have been received.
Pursuant to Section 19(b)(7)(B) of the Act,59 the proposed rule change became effective on June 20, 2003. Within 60 days of the date of effectiveness of the proposed rule change, the Commission, after consultation with the CFTC, may summarily abrogate the proposed rule change and require that the proposed rule change be refiled in accordance with the provisions of Section 19(b)(1) of the Act.60
Interested persons are invited to submit written data, views, and arguments concerning the foregoing, including whether the proposed rules conflict with the Act. Persons making written submissions should file nine copies of the submission with the Secretary, Securities and Exchange Commission, 450 Fifth Street, NW, Washington, DC 20549-0609. Comments also may be submitted electronically to the following e-mail address: email@example.com.
Copies of the submission, all subsequent amendments, all written statements with respect to the proposed rules that are filed with the Commission, and all written communications relating to the proposed rules between the Commission and any person, other than those that may be withheld from the public in accordance with the provisions of 5 U.S.C. 552, will be available for inspection and copying in the Commission's Public Reference Room. Copies of these filings will also be available for inspection and copying at the principal office of OneChicago. Electronically submitted comments will be posted on the Commission's internet website (http://www.sec.gov). All submissions should refer to File No. SR-OC-2003-06 and should be submitted by [insert date 21 days from the date of publication in the Federal Register].
For the Commission, by the Division of Market Regulation, pursuant to delegated authority.61
Margaret H. McFarland
1 15 U.S.C. 78s(b)(7).
2 17 CFR 240.19b-7.
3 With the permission of OneChicago, the Commission made a typographical, non-substantive correction to the text of the proposed rule change. See telephone conversation between Madge Hamilton, Deputy General Counsel, OneChicago and Andrew Shipe, Special Counsel, Division of Market Regulation, Commission, July 7, 2003.
4 7 U.S.C. 7a-2(c).
* Index weight of the component security = (assigned shares * price) of the component security / the sum of (assigned shares * price) for each component security.
5 In conjunction with the proposed rule change, OneChicago is amending Rule 210 to prevent potential misuse by OneChicago staff of material, non-public information in connection with the maintenance of the Dow Jones MicroSector Indexes.
6 The number of shares will be calculated by dividing the initial notional dollar value of each share lot ($8,000) by the closing price of the stock on the date on which the terms of the Dow Jones MicroSector Index are finalized or adjusted (the "Selection Date") carried out to eight decimal places.
7 OneChicago (not the index calculation agent, Dow Jones) is responsible for ensuring that the components of the Dow Jones MicroSector Indexes comply with the criteria identified by an asterisk (*).
8 Component securities in these indices are listed on the New York Stock Exchange, Inc. ("NYSE"), the American Stock Exchange LLC ("Amex") or the Nasdaq Stock Market, Inc. ("Nasdaq").
9 "Float market capitalization" is the aggregate market value of the outstanding shares of the issuer which are available for trading by the public and does not include the market value of shares which are subject to trading restrictions.
10 All market capitalization data is based on closing prices, number of outstanding shares, and number of shares available for trading by the public as of the Selection Date.
11 15 U.S.C. 78p(a).
12 Consistent with CFTC Regulation 41.25, position limits apply to positions in any cash-settled stock index future held during the last five trading days of an expiring contract.
13 17 CFR 41.25.
14 The Exchange will calculate the market capitalization as of the Selection Date.
15 The speculative position limit for the CME's S&P 500 Index futures contract is 20,000 contracts (in all months combined) and the contract multiplier is $250. S&P 500 Notional Value Limit = Index * 20,000 * 250.
16 Ratio = Market Capitalization of S&P 500 Index / S&P 500 Notional Value Limit.
17 Market Capitalization Methodology number = market capitalization of the Stock Index / (contract size of the Stock Index Future * Ratio).
18 Notional Value = index level * contract multiplier.
19 Index weight of the component security = (assigned shares * price) of the component security / the sum of (assigned shares * price) for each component security.
20 17 CFR 41.25(a)(3).
21 17 CFR 41.25(a)(3).
22 Under proposed Rule 1002(i)(2)(C)(iv), the price of a security is "not readily available" if the underlying market does not open on the date set for determination of the final settlement price or if the security does not trade on such securities exchange or national securities association during regular trading hours.
23 17 CFR 240.6h-1(b)(3).
24 17 CFR 240.41.25(b).
25 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(A).
26 15 U.S.C. 78l.
27 See proposed Listing Standards requirements V.A.ii.b. and VI.A.ii.a.
28 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(C).
29 U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, Division of Market Regulation: Staff Legal Bulletin No. 15 (September 5, 2001).
30 See proposed Listing Standard requirement V.A.ii.f.
31 See Bulletin No. 15 model listing standard III.A.ii.d. Under this listing standard, each of the lowest weighted securities in the index that in the aggregate account for no more than 10 per cent of the weight of the index may have a minimum market capitalization of $50 million.
32 See proposed Listing Standard requirement V.A.ii.i.
33 See Bulletin No. 15 listing standard III.A.ii.e. Under this listing standard, each of the lowest weighted securities in the index that in the aggregate account for no more than 10 per cent of the weight of the index may have an ADTV of only 22,750 shares for each of the last six months.
34 The following model listing standard requirements in Bulletin No. 15 were not adopted in the proposed Listing Standards III.A.ii.a, i and k, and IV.A.ii.j.
35 See Bulletin No. 15 model listing standard III.A.ii.c and IV.A.ii.b and proposed Listing Standard V.A.ii.h and VI.A.ii.b, which require that except for ADTV, the component securities that account for at least 90 percent of the total index weight and at least 80 percent of the total number of component securities in the index must meet the requirements for listing a single-security future, as set forth in Section I.
36 See Bulletin No. 15 model listing standard III.A.ii.g and IV.A.ii.f.
37 See OneChicago listing standard I.A.x.
38 See proposed Listing Standards V.A.ii.k and VI.A.ii.k.
39 See proposed Listing Standards V.A.ii.a (approximate equal dollar-weighted), V.A.ii.c. (component securities must be component securities in the Dow Jones US Total Market Index or an ADR linked to a security in the Dow Jones Global Index), V.A.ii.d. (component securities must have US exchange-traded options on the securities), V.A.ii.e. (component securities must have a trading history on a US exchange for at least 12 months), V.A.ii.g (component securities must close at or above $7.50 for each of the trading days in the three months prior to Selection), V.A.ii.m (rebalancing of the index), V.A.ii.o (indexes will only be created for industry groups having five or more qualifying securities) and VI.A.ii.i (rebalancing of the index).
40 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(C).
41 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(D).
42 Securities Exchange Act Release No. 44725 (August 20, 2001). "A depositary share is defined as a security evidenced by an American Depository Receipt that represents a foreign security or a multiple or factions thereof. See 17 CFR 240.12b-2." Id. at footnote 14.
43 Proposed Listing Standard V.A.ii.h requires that except for the ADTV, "component securities that account for at least 90% of the total index weight and at least 80% of the total number of component securities in the index must meet the requirements for listing a single-security futures contract, as set forth in Section I." Section I.A.i. requires that the security underlying futures product based on a single security be a common stock or an American Depositary Receipt representing common stock.
44 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(D).
45 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(7).
46 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(F).
47 7 U.S.C. 6i.
49 17 C.F.R. 41.27(b)(2).
50 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(I).
51 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(J).
52 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(I).
53 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(J).
54 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(K).
55 15 U.S.C. 78f(h)(3)(L).
56 15 U.S.C. 78g(c)(2)(B).
57 Securities Exchange Act Release No. 46787 (November 7, 2002), 67 FR 69059 (November 14, 2002) (SR-OC-2002-01).
58 15 U.S.C. 78f(b)(5).
59 15 U.S.C. 78s(b)(7)(B).
60 15 U.S.C. 78s(b)(1).
61 17 CFR 200.30-3(a)(75).
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