Mathew Martoma has started his nine-year prison term for insider trading at a “low security” federal prison in Miami at a time that most of the former hedge fund traders and analysts also convicted in the federal government’s long-running investigation have paid their debt to society.
Mathew Martoma’s bid to stay out of prison pending an appeal of his insider trading conviction did not last much past lunchtime.
Former SAC Capital portfolio manager Mathew Martoma lost a bid to remain free while he fights a conviction for perpetrating the most lucrative insider-trading scheme in U.S. history, as a federal judge expressed doubt that his appeal will succeed.
The wife of former SAC Capital moneyman Mathew Martoma doesn’t think she should have to give up her luxurious lifestyle just because her husband orchestrated the most lucrative insider trading scheme in history.
Former SAC Capital portfolio manager Mathew Martoma, scheduled to begin a nine-year prison sentence Nov. 10 for what the U.S. called the most lucrative insider-trading scheme ever charged against an individual, asked a court to let him stay free while he appeals.
Former SAC Capital Advisors portfolio manager Mathew Martoma, convicted of orchestrating the most lucrative insider trading scheme in U.S. history, should spend more than eight years in prison, prosecutors told the judge who will sentence him next month.
Convicted insider trader Mathew Martoma has been given almost seven more weeks to ponder his fate.
Former SAC Capital Advisors fund manager Mathew Martoma’s securities fraud convictions should stand and he shouldn’t get a new trial for the most lucrative insider-trading scheme ever, U.S. prosecutors said.
Mathew Martoma, the former SAC Capital Advisors trader convicted of insider trading in February, can no longer say he has a degree from Stanford Graduate School of Business.
Former SAC Capital Advisors portfolio manager Mathew Martoma asked a U.S. judge to throw out his insider trading conviction, saying federal prosecutors did not prove he committed a crime and that improper evidence and jury bias tainted the verdict.