An online book has been launched to expose how the stock markets are rigged by insiders.

The book, titled “The Collision Course”, tells the story of the UK stock market, which has been heavily rigged by the UK’s biggest trading firm, Royal Bank of Scotland.

The UK stock exchange (SX) was opened in London in 1868.

Its first director was a Scottish lawyer, Robert Wren.

Today the UK exchange is the largest market in the world and is managed by the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC), which has oversight of both the UK and the EU markets.

It is one of the largest markets in the UK for both private and public companies.

The OCC is the financial regulator for both the EU and the UK.

A series of meetings in London have been held over the years to ensure that the OCC complies with EU and UK laws, and is not perceived to be biased towards trading in the public markets.

At the end of September, a meeting of the group that oversees the OCB came to the conclusion that the UK Stock Exchange was unfair and had no chance of being reformed, according to a letter sent by the group to the OCA.

The group wrote: The exchange has failed to ensure transparency and accountability, and failed to take into account the economic and political pressures that have been placed on it by the EU. 

In 2014, the OCOC announced it was reviewing the performance of the exchange and the OTCs trading environment.

In its 2016 report, the group said the UK has a “dysfunctional trading environment” and a “disproportionate level of public scrutiny of its trading practices”. 

The group also said that the “excessive risk” of the markets being “undervalued” made it a “high risk” area.

The London Stock Exchange (LSE) was founded in 1863.

It was the first exchange to offer the use of a stock market and it was the main trading hub in London.

In 1884, it was purchased by the Royal Bank for £3.5 million.

Today, it has a turnover of more than £20 billion and serves as the main exchange for the UK markets.

The exchange has long been criticised by the public over the way it is run.

In 2014 it was criticised for its failure to properly manage the stock exchange and for allowing the spread of bad information to spread throughout the markets.

In the letter to the Office, the members of the OCE said the OSA was “not satisfied that any of the above actions were taken in good faith” and that they had recommended that the Exchange should be abolished.

It said: We are writing to urge you to reconsider and ensure that, as soon as possible, the exchange is abolished.

The members also wrote that the market was not properly regulated, the trading was not “fair and impartial”, and there were “problems of transparency and governance”. 

“It is our view that the exchange’s current state of affairs is not sustainable,” the letter said.

“The public should be assured that the current governance arrangements are fair and impartial, and that no person has a special right to manipulate the markets.”