Profile of Phil AlbinusContributing Editor
Member Since: 5/8/2014
Blog Posts: 440
Phil Albinus is the former editor-in-chief of Advanced Trading. He has nearly two decades of journalism experience and has been covering financial technology and regulation for nine years. Before joining Advanced Trading, he served as editor of Waters, a monthly trade journal that analyzed the challenges of the CIO for sell side, buy side firms and exchanges. He has moderated countless briefings, webinars and industry panels. He has a Bachelor of Arts in English from the State University of New York at New Paltz and lives with his wife and three children in Ossining, NY. Follow him in Twitter at @philalbinus
Articles by Phil Albinus
posted in August 2013
The investment giant reportedly placed four IT staffers on administrative leave after its embarrassing trading glitch last week. But is IT to blame or does the fish stink from the head?
The market maker resumed trading this afternoon after it suspended trading for several hours due to a technical error.
Even an investment powerhouse that is awash in cash, smart people, and presumed state-of-the-art IT can experience a spectacular trading error. But why are they even happening?
The Chinese brokerage saw its shares soar by more than 50 percent in a single trading day. Will these trading errors stop?
As a trio of former Goldman Sachs managing directors launch a new hedge fund in Asia, we shall see whether or not all that glitters is Goldman Sachs.
The trader behind JPMorgan’s leviathan trading fiasco is reportedly helping US authorities as they investigate two of the London Whale’s associates. Will it be handcuffs for cuff links soon?
As the regulator works on a settlement with JPMorgan's for its botched trades that lead to $6 billion in losses, the SEC's new sheriff removed one option from the table: Jamie Dimon and company cannot 'deny any wrongdoing.'
The author of Moneyball takes us inside how Goldman Sachs pushed to have its former top coder, Serge Aleynikov, placed in handcuffs and how the firm barely has a handle on high-frequency trading even today.
US attorneys last week charged a Russian hacker with gaining access to the servers inside Nasdaq. For two years. The CIOs and IT staffers inside today’s exchanges now have to deal with the target on their backs.