insider

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in·sid·er

 (ĭn-sī′dər)
n.
1. An accepted member of a group.
2. One who has special knowledge or access to confidential information.

insider

(ˌɪnˈsaɪdə)
n
1. a member of a specified group
2. a person with access to exclusive information

in•sid•er

(ˌɪnˈsaɪ dər)

n.
1. a person who is a member of a group, organization, society, etc.
2. a person belonging to a select circle of power, prestige, etc., esp. one who is privy to confidential information.
3. a person who has some special advantage or influence.
[1820–30]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.insider - an officer of a corporation or others who have access to private information about the corporation's operations
business executive, corporate executive - an executive in a business corporation

insider

noun worker, employee, staff member, workman, job-holder a shrewd insider in the music business
Translations
sisäpiiriläinen
pensionnairetravailleur en place

insider

[ɪnˈsaɪdəʳ]
A. N [of firm] → empleado/a m/f de la empresa
B. CPD insider dealing, insider trading Nabuso m de información privilegiada

insider

[ˌɪnˈsaɪdər] ninitié(e) m/finsider dealing insider trading n (STOCK EXCHANGE)délit m d'initiésinsider trading = insider dealinginside track n
[sports track] → corde f
(fig) to get the inside track on sth → obtenir des informations de première main à propos de qch

insider

nInsider(in) m(f), → Eingeweihte(r) mf

insider

[ɪnˈsaɪdəʳ] nuno/a degli adetti ai lavori

insider

n. persona bien informada.
References in classic literature ?
A triangular opening faced towards the bows of the ship, so that the insider commanded a complete view forward.
SOURCE: Insiders get listed on, and have access to, Inc.
Our database of insider trading filings shows that three other insiders bought shares in May of this year (http://www.
At Lancope, we view the insider threat as three distinct categories of threat actor: - Negligent Insiders -- Insiders who accidentally expose data -- such as an employee who forgets their laptop on an airplane.
The law is clear that if corporate insiders trade on material, nonpublic information while silently failing to disclose the basis of their trade, their silence may ground a conviction.
Manne argues first that insiders trading on nonpublic material information contribute to improving the informational efficiency of stock prices.
How are corporate insiders taxed on the exercise of stock options subject to SEC and corporate sale restrictions?
stock market has once more been accompanied by an increase in stock sales by company insiders, and by the associated increase in the predictions of gloom and doom this increase allegedly implies.
McMenamin's economic argument is weak when he quotes Henry Manne (whom I have not read), perhaps out of context: "When insiders trade on their knowledge, that information is immediately reflected in stock prices.
When the newly informed American recognizes that powerful Insiders are conspiring to consolidate economic and political powers in a one-world government, he may also conclude that the situation is hopeless.
The first group includes traditional insiders (such as the offering company, the target company and their respective officers, directors, partners, employees, advisers and anyone acting on their behalf) plus each person who gets material information about the tender offer and knows or has reason to know the information is nonpublic.
When a desirable position opens up in an organization, many insiders believe they have an advantage.