The SEC has no intention of closing any stocks trading on Friday

The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has no intentions of closing stock markets for at least two weeks in the wake of the latest financial crisis, sources familiar with the matter told

While the SEC has been investigating whether major U.S. stock markets have been trading at abnormally high levels, it’s been unable to definitively determine whether stocks that were once considered high-risk in the short-term are now more or less safe than they were just two years ago.

According to sources, the SEC is looking at whether the recent spike in stock market volatility has been caused by the global financial crisis or if there are systemic issues in the global economy that could trigger a run on the U.K.’s Barclays.

If it’s the latter, the agency could announce that it will close the stock market for a second week starting on Friday.

At the moment, the U, U.A.E. and Aussie markets are the only major U, A.E., and A.

S stock markets that are not subject to the SEC’s restrictions.

In an effort to contain potential disruptions to trading, the Commission has said it will allow traders to access their stocks in the U., A.D., U.P., AUS and AUS.

Overnight stock markets in Europe and Japan have already closed and there are indications the European and Japanese markets could be in the midst of a market tussle.

While there are some indications that the European market may be open for trading through the end of the week, the situation could quickly turn in the SEC and European markets into a rout, with traders potentially losing out on big gains.

The European stock market was trading above $15,000 a share for the first time on Friday, with the average gain of 3.5 percent for the day.

It is also possible that the sell-off could last into the next week.

If the European stock markets continue to fall, investors will be forced to take action to avoid a run, as well as potentially lose out on significant gains.