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New York Stock Exchange

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8 reviews of New York Stock Exchange

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See MELITHA BLASCO's photos
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New york stock exchange: financial district

The building of the NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE is located at number 11 of the famous Wall Street. This building was built in 1903 by architect George Brown Post and is considered the world's largest financial market. Its facade is decorated with six columns with Corinthian capitals. Its walls are marble. It was one of the first buildings to incorporate air conditioning. Inside, it has two dining rooms and an emergency room. The current neighborhood surrounding this building has the same dimensions as the original village of New Amsterdam, at the end of the seventeenth century. On the streets of this area you will see well-dressed executives and luxury cars and limousines.
MELITHA BLASCO
3
See Roberto Gonzalez's photos
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The nyse: blood world

Although Wall Street is the most remarkable symbol of American capitalism, the building we all know as "The Bag" is in Broad Street. The magnetism that surrounds it has always been so great that until the public accesses were closed for security reasons, over seven hundred thousand visitors passed through his powerful and neoclassical facade to see how changing hands every day about a billion shares valued at forty-four billion dollars. The building witnessed in 1929 the famous "crack" which was hitherto unimaginable consequences for the global economy. Thousands of companies were pushed into bankruptcy after the fall of the shares in the so-called Black Thursday, when speculators made the decision to sell their shares to recover the money invested with great benefits. The enormous growth of sales decreased the value of the shares. Unable to contain the fall in the stock market, shareholders began selling the least to lose and consequently leading shares lost 90% of its value and millions of investors ended in bankruptcy. Thousands of people who had invested all their money in stocks to get money "easy" were ruined and forced to live in camps and be fed by humanitarian organizations. Many Americans committed suicide, jumping from the windows of the tallest skyscrapers. Today, when the stock market continues to fluctuate as the world moves, their wars and their governments, the place is still a lifelong ambitions, vanities and economic follies of humanity that seems to want to never look back monument.

La bolsa de nueva york: la sangre del mundo

A pesar de que Wall Street es el símbolo más destacable del capitalismo estadounidense, el edificio que todos conocemos como " La Bolsa", se encuentra en Broad Street.
El magnetismo que la rodea ha sido siempre tan grande que hasta que se cerraron los accesos al público por medidas de seguridad, más de setecientos mil visitantes atravesaban su portentosa y neoclásica fachada para ver como cambiaban de mano cada día unos mil millones de acciones valoradas en cuarenta y cuatro mil millones de dólares.
El edificio fue testigo en 1929 del famoso "crack" que tuvo consecuencias inimaginables hasta entonces en la economía mundial.
Miles de empresas se vieron abocadas a la bancarrota tras la caía de las acciones en el llamado Jueves Negro, cuando los especuladores tomaron la decisión de vender sus acciones para recuperar el dinero invertido con grandes beneficios. El desmesurado crecimiento de las ventas disminuyó el valor de las acciones. Incapaz de contener la caída de la Bolsa de Valores, los accionistas comenzaron a vender para perder lo mínimo y consecuentemente las principales acciones perdieron el 90% de su valor y millones de inversores terminaron en la quiebra.
Miles de personas que habían invertido todo su dinero en acciones para conseguir dinero "fácil" quedaron arruinadas y se vieron obligadas a vivir en campamentos y ser alimentadas por las organizaciones humanitarias. Muchos estadounidenses se suicidaban, tirándose desde las ventanas de los rascacielos más altos.
Hoy, cuando la Bolsa sigue fluctuando según se mueva el mundo, sus guerras y sus gobiernos, el lugar sigue siendo un monumento permanente a las ambiciones, vanidades y locuras económicas de una humanidad que parece no querer mirar nunca atrás.
Roberto Gonzalez
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Wall street

Wall Street

Wall street

Wall Street
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Miguel Picallo Fariña
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Pri Pasquetta
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Daniel Rabinovich
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Information about New York Stock Exchange

New York Stock Exchange Phone Number
212 656-5165
212 656-5165
New York Stock Exchange Address
20 Broad St., Nueva York, NY 10005
20 Broad St., Nueva York, NY 10005
New York Stock Exchange Website
http://www.nyse.com/
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