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Trading Organizations - Designated Contract Markets (DCM)

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

Date From: Open Calendar To: Open Calendar
Your query is: [Status: Vacated] AND [Date From: To: ]
The results for the query dated : 4/18/2014 9:07:07 AM are:

OrganizationTypeStatusDateCleared ByRemarksAssociated Documents
American Commodity ExchangeDCMVacated as of07/03/1981  American Commodity Exchange (ACE) was founded in 1978 and traded futures on GNMA certificates and US Treasury instruments. The last futures trades were in July 1981. The exchange closed in 1981 under an agreement whereby ACE members were offered membership in the New York Futures Exchange (NYFE).2
Baltimore Chamber of CommerceDCMVacated as of08/18/1936 No futures contracts are known to have been traded on the Baltimore Chamber of Commerce after designation. Originally Designated on 8/15/1923, Vacated on 8/18/1936.2
Chicago Rice and Cotton ExchangeDCMVacated as of11/08/1991 Originally designated as the New Orleans Commodity Exchange in 1981. The exchange moved to Chicago in 1983 and became the Chicago Rice and Cotton Exchange (CRCE). The CRCE was subsequently acquired by the MidAmerica Commodity Exchange (MidAm), which in turn was acquired by the Chicago Board of Trade in 1986. In 1991, the CRCE designation was vacated and its rough rice contract was transferred to the MidAm.2
Citrus Associates of the New York Cotton ExchangeDCMVacated as of06/09/2004 Citrus Associates was a subsidiary of the New York Cotton Exchange (NYCE); other subsidiaries included the Wool Associates, the Tomato Products Associates, and FINEX (the Financial Instruments Exchange), but only Citrus Associates had its own rulebook. Citrus Associates products were moved to NYCE as of 12/09/03.0
Coffee, Sugar & Cocoa ExchangeDCMVacated as of06/09/2004 The Coffee, Sugar and Cocoa Exchange (CSCE) merged with the New York Cotton Exchange (NYCE) on June 10, 2004, and became the New York Board of Trade (NYBOT) as the final step of a merger that began in 1998.2
Duluth Board of TradeDCMVacated as of03/14/1972 The Duluth Board of Trade, located in Duluth, MN, was founded in 1881. The last futures trade was in 1946. Originally Designated on 5/11/1923. Vacated on 3/15/1972.1
Green Exchange, LLCDCMVacated as of07/31/2012 The Green Exchange (GreenX) was designated as a DCM on July 22, 2010. GreenEx is a joint venture between CME Exchange and a number of other investment concerns. GreenEx offers environmental products. GreenX was issued an order of vacation on July 31, 2012 which will become effective 10 days after the transfer of GreenX's open interest to NYMEX.14
Hutchinson Board of Trade AssociationDCMVacated as of10/25/1936 The Hutchinson Board of Trade Association operated as a wheat market in Hutchinson, Kansas. Originally designated on 3/16/1932. Vacated on 10/26/1936.2
International Commercial ExchangeDCMVacated as of04/21/1975 Originally designated on 4/9/1971. Founded in 1970 by members of the New York Produce Exchange (with which it soon merged), and located in New York, it was the first exchange to trade currency futures, beginning on April 23, 1970, two years before the Chicago Mercantile Exchange. With the Bretton Woods agreement still in effect, this attempt at listing currency futures may have been premature. It ceased operations in 1973 and former International Commercial Exchange traders were granted certain trading privileges on the New York Mercantile Exchange. The exchange designation was never formally vacated but the exchange was not active on April 21, 1975 , the effective date of the CFTC Act of 1974 when the CFTC commenced operations. The CFTC carried over those contract market designations that were active in 1975 and for which the exchange applied for continuing contract market designation; all existing designations for inactive exchanges were effectively vacated as of 4/21/1975.0
Kansas City Board of TradeDCMVacated as of12/17/2013 The Kansas City Board of Trade (KCBT) was established by local Kansas City merchants in 1856 as a means of trading grain. Futures trading in grains began in 1876.1
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