GAIN Capital Holdings Inc., a global provider of online foreign exchange (forex) trading services, recently announced the appointment of Jane Foley as Research Director, FOREX.com.
The addition of Foley to the research team of GAIN supports the company's recently announced expansion of FOREX.com into the UK and Europe.
GAIN Capital Holdings Inc., a global provider of online trading services specializing in foreign exchange (forex or FX) and contracts for difference (CFDs), recently announced that its FOREX.com division has received four awards for its retail offering in November 2010.
A global provider of online trading services, GAIN Capital Holdings, Inc., recently launched a new Arabic service under its FOREX.com UK division.
The new service will offer the award-winning trading platform of Forex.com and services to clients across the Middle East region.
Profit & Loss Magazine announced GAIN Capital's FOREX.com as "Best Retail FX Platform" for the second consecutive year at the 2009 Digital Markets Awards Ceremony.
Profit & Loss' Digital Markets Awards highlight the efforts of foreign exchange (forex) services industry in providing the tools and functionality that make trading forex more efficient.
GAIN Capital Holdings, Inc., a global provider of online trading services, has launched a completely revamped FOREX.com (http://www.forex.com/). The revamped site features comprehensive web and mobile trading capabilities and extensive education resources for retail traders.
The new FOREX.com complements the award-winning FOREXTrader PRO platform of the company for active traders.
GAIN Capital Holdings, Inc., a global provider of online trading services specializing in foreign exchange (forex or FX) and contracts for difference (CFDs), recently announced the launch of a new service in Australia under its FOREX.com brand.
According to an outlook presented by FOREX.com, a division of GAIN Capital, in its 1Q 2011 Markets Outlook report, improved US growth prospects can spark gains for risk assets such as stocks and commodities while the debt crisis in Europe may get worse before it gets better.
An international group of finance experts criticize plans for bank taxes by governments and the International Monetary Fund in favor of reviving the idea of a "Tobin tax" on foreign exchange trades.
The levy of 0.005 percent on $1m foreign exchange deal would come out to be $50 and billions of transactions a year would raise about $33bn.