The regulation of insider trading prohibits insiders from using inside information in securities transactions, and the central
goal of the regulator is to preclude non-public information from circulating in the stock markets. The goal of legislation
against insider trading is the same as that of legislation against market manipulation, making certain the integrity of EU
financial markets and so boosting investor confidence in those markets. Market manipulation and insider trading are interrelated
and based on circulation of information, and so cyberspace & e-logistics of information could be the key to neutralising people
from taking advantage of their privilege to govern information within a company. Insider trading moves prices because outsiders
decode information from the trade itself. Insider trading increases capital costs for the reason that insider trading raises
the cost to market-makers in a companys securities relative to other companies, decreasing the anticipated return to uninformed
shareholders. Corporate insiders are clearly informed about their own firms. The insiders outperformance derives from either
their analytical skill or the handling of superior information about their companies when trading. Insiders benefit from unexpected
losses on top of gains and so have a perverse incentive to trigger the company to under-perform if insider trading is permitted.
Securities are vital, not only as investment vehicles, but also as devices for corporate control. A peaceful European Revolution
should bring forward European nations and the USE/European Federation, which can deal with insider trading, criminal law,
and other political/economical components in a harmonious way while avoiding any conflict among the various jurisdictions
taking place in the present EU.