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Coordinates: 35°40′57.60″N 139°46′43.71″E / 35.6826667°N 139.7788083°E / 35.6826667; 139.7788083

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Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange

東京証券取引所

Type Stock
Stock
exchange

Location Tokyo, Japan

Coordinates 35°40′57.60″N 139°46′43.71″E / 35.6826667°N 139.7788083°E / 35.6826667; 139.7788083

Founded May 15, 1878; 139 years ago (1878-05-15) (as Tokyo
Tokyo
Kabushiki Torihikijo) May 16, 1949 (1949-05-16) (as Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange)

Owner Japan
Japan
Exchange Group, Inc. ( Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange Group, Inc.)

Key people Taizo Nishimuro, Chairman Atsushi Saito, President & CEO Yasuo Tobiyama, MD, COO & CFO

Currency Japanese yen

No. of listings 2,292

Market cap JPY¥492 trillion (Sep. 2014)[1]

Volume US$3.9 trillion (Dec 2011)

Indices Nikkei 225 TOPIX

Website jpx.co.jp

The Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange (東京証券取引所, Tōkyō Shōken Torihikijo), which is called Tōshō (東証) or TSE/TYO for short, is a stock exchange located in Tokyo, Japan. It is the third largest stock exchange in the world by aggregate market capitalization of its listed companies, and largest in Asia. It had 2,292 listed companies with a combined market capitalization of US$4.09 trillion as of April 2015. In July 2012 a planned merger with the Osaka Securities Exchange
Osaka Securities Exchange
was approved by the Japan
Japan
Fair Trade Commission.[2] The resulting entity, the Japan Exchange Group (JPX) (日本取引所グループ Nihon Torihikijo Gurūpu), was launched on January 1, 2013.[3]

Contents

1 Structure 2 History

2.1 Prewar 2.2 Postwar 2.3 Technology problems

3 Hours 4 Alliances 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

Structure[edit] The TSE is incorporated as a kabushiki gaisha with nine directors, four auditors and eight executive officers. Its headquarters are located at 2-1 Nihonbashi-Kabutochō (ja:日本橋兜町), Chūō, Tokyo, or "Kabuto-chō", which is the largest financial district in Japan. Its operating hours are from 8:00 to 11:30 a.m., and from 12:30 to 5:00 p.m. From April 24, 2006, the afternoon trading session started at its usual time of 12:30 p.m.. Stocks listed on the TSE are separated into the First Section for large companies, the Second Section for mid-sized companies, and the Mothers (Market of the high-growth and emerging stocks) (ja:マザーズ)[4] section for high-growth startup companies. As of October 31, 2010, there are 1,675 First Section companies, 437 Second Section companies and 182 Mothers companies.[5] The main indices tracking the TSE are the Nikkei 225
Nikkei 225
index of companies selected by the Nihon Keizai Shimbun
Nihon Keizai Shimbun
(Japan's largest business newspaper), the TOPIX index based on the share prices of First Section companies, and the J30 index of large industrial companies maintained by Japan's major broadsheet newspapers. Ninety-four domestic and 10 foreign securities companies participate in TSE trading. See: Members of the Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange Other TSE-related institutions include:

The exchange's press club, called the Kabuto Club (ja:兜倶楽部, Kabuto kurabu), which meets on the third floor of the TSE building. Most Kabuto Club members are affiliated with the Nihon Keizai Shimbun, Kyodo News, Jiji Press, or business television broadcasters such as Bloomberg LP
Bloomberg LP
and CNBC. The Kabuto Club is generally busiest during April and May, when public companies release their annual accounts.

On 15 June 2007, the TSE paid $303 million to acquire a 4.99% stake in Singapore Exchange
Singapore Exchange
Ltd.[6] History[edit] Prewar[edit] The Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange was established on May 15, 1878, as the Tokyo Kabushiki Torihikijo (東京株式取引所) under the direction of then-Finance Minister Okuma Shigenobu
Okuma Shigenobu
and capitalist advocate Shibusawa Eiichi. Trading began on June 1, 1878. In 1943, the exchange was combined with ten other stock exchanges in major Japanese cities to form a single Japanese Stock
Stock
Exchange (ja:日本証券取引所, Nippon Shōken Torihikisho). The combined exchange was shut down and reorganized shortly after the bombing of Nagasaki. Postwar[edit] The Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange reopened under its current Japanese name on May 16, 1949, pursuant to the new Securities Exchange Act. The TSE runup from 1983 to 1990 was unprecedented, in 1990 it accounted for over 60% of the world's stock market capitalization (by far the world's largest) before falling precipitously in value and rank one of the 4th largest exchange in the world by market capitalization of listed shares. The current TSE building was opened on May 23, 1988, replacing the original TSE building from 1931, and the trading floor of the TSE was closed on April 30, 1999, so that the exchange could switch to electronic trading for all transactions. A new facility, called TSE Arrows (ja:東証アローズ, Tōshō Arrows), opened on May 9, 2000. In 2010, the TSE launched its Arrowhead trading facility.[7] In 2001, the TSE restructured itself as a stock company: before this time, it was structured as an incorporated association (ja:社団法人, shadan hōjin) with its members as shareholders.

Old Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange building, circa 1960

Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange in 1950

Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange in 2015

Ticker board of Tokyo
Tokyo
stock exchange, 2008

Technology problems[edit]

Wikinews has related news: Heavy selling leads to shortened session at Tokyo
Tokyo
stock exchange

The exchange was only able to operate for 90 minutes on November 1, 2005, due to bugs with a newly installed transactions system, developed by Fujitsu, which was supposed to help cope with higher trading volumes. The interruption in trading was the worst in the history of the exchange.[8] Trading was suspended for four-and-a-half hours. During the initial public offering of advertising giant Dentsu, in December 2001, a trader at UBS
UBS
Warburg, the Swiss investment bank, sent an order to sell 610,000 shares in this company at ¥1 each, while he intended to sell 1 share at ¥610,000. The bank lost £71 million.[9] During yet another initial public offering, that of J-Com, on December 8, 2005, an employee at Mizuho Securities Co., Ltd.
Mizuho Securities Co., Ltd.
mistakenly typed an order to sell 600,000 shares at ¥1, instead of an order to sell 1 share at ¥600,000. Mizuho failed to catch the error; the Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock Exchange initially blocked attempts to cancel the order, resulting in a net loss of US$347 million to be shared between the exchange and Mizuho. Both companies are now trying to deal with their troubles: lack of error checking, lack of safeguards, lack of reliability, lack of transparency, lack of testing, loss of confidence, and loss of profits. On 11 December, the TSE acknowledged that its system was at fault in the Mizuho trade. On 21 December, Takuo Tsurushima, chief executive of the TSE, and two other senior executives resigned over the Mizuho affair.[8][10][11][12][13][14][15][16] On January 17, 2006, the Nikkei 225
Nikkei 225
fell 2.8%, its fastest drop in nine months, as investors sold stocks across the board in the wake of a raid by prosecutors on internet company livedoor. The Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock Exchange closed early on January 18 due to the trade volume threatening to exceed the exchange's computer system's capacity of 4.5 million trades per day. This was called the "livedoor shock". The exchange quickly increased its order capacity to five million trades a day.[17] Hours[edit] The exchange's normal trading sessions are from 9:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and from 12:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. on all days of the week except Saturdays, Sundays and holidays declared by the Exchange in advance.[18] The exchange is closed for the following holidays: New Year's Day, Coming of Age Day, National Foundation Day, Vernal Equinox Day, Shōwa Day, Constitution Memorial Day, Greenery Day, Children's Day, Marine Day, Respect for the Aged Day, Autumnal Equinox, Health and Sports Day, Culture Day, Labour Thanksgiving Day, and The Emperor's Birthday.[19] Alliances[edit]

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The London Stock Exchange
London Stock Exchange
(LSE) and the TSE are developing jointly traded products and share technology, marking the latest cross-border deal among bourses as international competition heats up. In July 2008 the London Stock Exchange
London Stock Exchange
(LSE) and the TSE announced a new joint venture Tokyo-based market, which will be based on the LSE's Alternative Investment Market (AIM).[20] See also[edit]

Tokyo
Tokyo
portal

List of East Asian stock exchanges List of stock exchanges Nikkei 225 TOPIX

References[edit]

^ "Japan's Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange is the second largest stock market with a market value of $3.3 trillion". The Economic Times. June 19, 2010. Retrieved 19 Jun 2010.  ^ " Japan
Japan
approves merger of Tokyo
Tokyo
and Osaka exchanges". BBC News. July 5, 2012. Archived from the original on July 7, 2012. Retrieved July 7, 2012.  ^ Fukuyama, A. (2012-01-14). " Tokyo
Tokyo
Commodity Exchange to defer merger with Japan
Japan
Exchange". The Asahi Shimbun. The Asahi Shimbun Company. Retrieved 11.08.2012.  Check date values in: access-date= (help) Archived August 11, 2012, at WebCite ^ Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange. "Mothers". Retrieved April 8, 2010.  (in English) ^ Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange. "Breakdown of TSE listed stocks". Retrieved April 8, 2010.  (in English) ^ Yasu, Mariko (2007-06-15). " Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange Buys 4.99% of Singapore Exchange
Singapore Exchange
(Update2)". Bloomberg. Retrieved 2010-07-10.  ^ [1] Archived March 19, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b Fujitsu
Fujitsu
execs take pay cut after Tokyo
Tokyo
exchange crash, 25th November 2005 ^ Fat fingered typing costs a trader’s bosses £128m ^ Tokyo
Tokyo
Exchange Struggles With Snarls in Electronics NY Times, December 13, 2005 ^ "What's Going on at the Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange - Seeking Alpha". Japan.seekingalpha.com. Retrieved 2010-07-10.  ^ Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange admits error in Mizuho trade botch-up, 12 December 2005 ^ Mizuho Says Trader Error to Cost It at Least $224 Mln (Update5), Bloomberg, December 9, 2005 ^ "archives". Taipei Times. 2005-12-10. Retrieved 2010-07-31.  ^ " Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange plans cash settlement in Mizuho fiasco - report". Forbes.com. November 12, 2005. Retrieved 2010-07-10.  ^ "Botched stock trade costs Japan
Japan
firm $225M - Business - World business - msnbc.com". MSNBC. 2005-12-14. Retrieved 2010-07-10.  ^ After Panic, Tokyo
Tokyo
Market Rebounds, The New York Times, January 19, 2006 ^ Market Hours, Tokyo
Tokyo
Securities Exchange via Wikinvest ^ TSE : Calendar ^ Ku, Daisy (July 29, 2008). "London bourse outlines framework for Tokyo
Tokyo
JV Reuters". Uk.reuters.com. Retrieved 2010-07-10. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange.

Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange Website " Tokyo
Tokyo
Exchange Struggles With Snarls in Electronics", The New York Times, 13 December 2005 " Fujitsu
Fujitsu
execs take pay cut after Tokyo
Tokyo
exchange crash", The Register, 25 November 2005 Tokyo
Tokyo
Stock
Stock
Exchange Building

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Members

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Stock
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Stock
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Stock
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v t e

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Types of markets

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Types of stocks

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Share capital

Authorised capital Issued shares Shares outstanding Treasury stock

Participants

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Stock
trader

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Stock
Stock
valuation

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Related terms

Block trade Cross listing Dark pool Dividend Dual-listed company DuPont analysis Efficient frontier Flight-to-quality Haircut Initial public offering Long Margin Market anomaly Market capitalization Market depth Market manipulation Market trend Mean reversion Momentum Open outcry Position Public float Public offering Rally Returns-based style analysis Reverse stock split Share repurchase Short selling Slippage Speculation Stock
Stock
dilution Stock
Stock
market index Stock
Stock
split Trade Uptick rule Volatility Voting interest Yield

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 143090342 LCCN: n82094866 ISNI: 0000 0001 2293 4750 GND: 277299-1 NLA: 35093878 NDL: 00306053 CiNii

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