The Epsom Stock Exchange is the only major trading market in Britain where stock prices are tracked directly by stock exchange traders.
However, this is far from perfect, and it was recently revealed that one of the largest stock exchanges in the world, the London Stock Exchange, is under scrutiny for manipulating stock market data to benefit its own trading positions.
The Epsom Exchange has had a long and storied history of manipulating data on stock prices and the price of stocks, and the British Stock Exchange has been accused of using data to manipulate prices and profit from those positions.
The data was allegedly manipulated to artificially increase the value of shares held by the company it regulates, the UK Financial Conduct Authority.
The Epsoms manipulation of data began in the 1990s and has been documented in many articles and blog posts.
However it’s likely the Epsom issue was the result of a series of events over the past several years.
The London Stock Exchanges data was used to manipulate the market in the early 2000s when the stock market was still in a bear market.
According to the London S&P 500 Index, the stock markets value fell more than 80% between 2000 and 2008.
The index plummeted by more than 1,000 points during the same period, dropping to its lowest level since 1987.
In 2012, an investigation by the Financial Conduct Agency (FCA) revealed that Epsom had been manipulating its data for years.
The investigation found that Epsoms stock prices were manipulated at least once every two months, and that Epsomes trading prices were also manipulated.
In 2014, the FCA fined Epsom $1.5 million.
The FCA said the manipulation was widespread, and involved traders manipulating the market for their own trading advantage.
The FCA has launched a full investigation into the Epsoms data manipulation.
The regulator said that it will seek the company’s compliance with rules and regulations, and investigate how the Epsomes data was manipulated.
The data manipulation also impacted stock prices in other parts of the UK, including Liverpool and Manchester, as well as other smaller cities in England.
Epsom reported that its trading prices dropped by nearly 80% in the third quarter of 2017.
In 2017, the Epsum company was bought by Barclays.