What is the Securities and Exchange Commission? What does it regulate?

The United States Securities and Exchange Commission is a self-reliant nationwide government supervisory bureau accountable for shielding investors, maintaining fair and orderly functioning of the securities markets, and facilitating capital formation. Congress created it in 1934 as the first republican regulator of the aegises markets. The SEC raises full open disclosure, defends investors against double-dealing and hypocritical trials in the market, and empiricists corporate preemption actions in the United States. It also grants the permission enrollments phrasings for bookrunners among capitalizing establishments.

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