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Trading Organizations - Designated Contract Markets (DCM)

Search Designated Contract Markets (DCM) using the following criteria:

Status:
Date From: Open Calendar To: Open Calendar
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The results for the query dated : 12/22/2014 7:39:50 AM are:

OrganizationStatusDateRemarksAssociated Documents
AMEX Commodities CorporationDormant as of01/01/2004The AMEX Commodities Corporation (ACC) was designated as a contract market on February 15, 1985. ACC currently is not operational; there has been no activity on the ACC since 1986. 0
Cantor Financial Futures ExchangeDormant as of01/01/2004The Cantor Financial Futures Exchange (CFFE) is curently dormant. CFFE was a joint venture of the New York Board of Trade and Cantor Fitzgerald & Co, which provided a proprietary electronic trading platform.0
Chicago Climate Futures Exchange, LLCDormant as of03/01/2013The Chicago Climate Futures Exchange (CCFE) is wholly owned by Chicago Climate Exchange Inc (CCX). CCX previously filed a notice with the Commission to operate as an exempt commercial market (ECM). CCS announced plans to wind down operations in August of 2011. Effective as of February 28, 2012 there is no remaining open interest in contracts at CCFE and all contracts have been delisted.1
Exchange Place Futures Exchange, L.L.CDormant as of06/01/2004Exchange Place Futures Exchange, LLC originally was designated as BrokerTec Futures Exchange (BTEX) on June 18, 2001. BTEX ceased operations in November 2003. As of January 30, 2004, Exchange Place Futures is wholly owned by U.S. Futures Exchange LLC (USFE).2
FutureCom, LTD.Dormant as of01/01/2004FutureCom was designated as a contract market subject to specific conditions preventing the exchange from trading until the conditions were satisfied. The specific designation conditions are set forth in the CFTCs approval letter and Order. FutureCom never commenced trading, as the conditions placed on its designation were not met prior to the exchange becoming dormant. FutureComs business plan is to be an internet based, electronic exchange. 1
Inet Futures Exchange, LLCDormant as of03/01/2005Inet Futures Exchange (Inet) originally was designated as Island Futures Exchange on February 19, 2002. It changed its name to Inet on December 5, 2003. It never commenced trading.1
Merchants ExchangeDormant as of10/01/2004The Merchants Exchange (ME) was originally established in 1836 as a cash commodity market known as the Merchants Exchange of St. Louis. It was designated as a contract market by the Secretary of Agriculture twice. ME was first designated as a contract market on May 12, 1923. That designation was vacated on August 31, 1957. ME was designated again on April 13, 1962, and it appears that that designation was vacated in 1974. In 2000, the ME was designated as a contract market by the CFTC under the name Merchants Exchange of St. Louis, operating as an electronic exchange. It changed its name to ME in January 2002.0
NASDAQ Futures, Inc.Dormant as of01/01/2014The Philadelphia Board of Trade (PBOT), was first approved by the CFTC as a contract market on 5/18/85. On 11/30/05, PBOT was deemed to be a "dormant contract market," but was subsequently reinstated as a designated contract market (DCM) by CFTC Order issued 5/26/06. PBOT was acquired by NASDAQ OMX Group in 2008, and the name of the exchange was subsequently changed to NASDAQ OMX Futures Exchange (NFX). Effective 11/7/13, the name of the exchange was changed again, to NASDAQ Futures, Inc. (NQF). NQF remained a DCM until 1/1/14, on which date it became a "dormant designated contract market" as defined in CFTC regulation 40.1. On 2/6/14, NQF submitted an application to be reinstated as a DCM, pursuant to sections 5 and 6(a) of the CEA and part 38 of the CFTCs regulations. On 7/2/14, NQFs DCM application was stayed pursuant to section 6(a) of the CEA and CFTC regulation 38.3(c). The stay was lifted on 9/29/14. Effective November 21, 2014, NQF's application for reinstatement was approved and its contract market designation was reinstated pursuant to Sections 5 and 6(a) of the Commodity Exchange Act and Part 38 of the CFTC's regulations.25
New York Futures ExchangeDormant as of02/01/2004The New York Futures Exchange (NYFE) originally was a subsidiary of the New York Stock Exchange when it was established in 1980. It was sold to the New York Cotton Exchange (NYCE) in 1994. All NYFE contracts were transferred to the NYCE on August 1, 2003, and in June 2004, these contracts were transferred to the New York Board of Trade (NYBOT); NYBOT was formed in 1998 when NYCE merged with the Coffee, Sugar and Cocoa Exchange. NYFE now is a subsidiary of NYBOT.0
onExchange Board of Trade, Inc.Dormant as of01/01/2004onExchange Board of Trade (ONXBOT) was designated as a DCM on December 22, 2000. The original business plan was for an internet based electronic exchange, but ONXBOT has never commenced trading. 0
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