Regulators use Silicon Valley's AI to catch rogue traders -


Trader Navinder Singh Sarao, who is resisting market manipulation charges, at Westminster Magistrates' Court In Robert Harris's 2011 novel The Fear Index a secretive hedge fund builds a computer capable of making its own trading decisions. Gobbling up information, the machine starts to confuse its human creators by building huge stakes and making a handsome profit from a market panic. As they assess the outcome, one of the protagonists notes: "The beauty of it is that it was but 0.4 per cent of total market volatility. No one will ever notice, except us." As markets increasingly rely on computer algorithms, reality is imitating fiction: artificial intelligence is becoming a bigger part of investing and it is also helping regulators ensure that traders do not get away with bad behaviour.

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