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Start with http://www1.nyse.com/pdfs/closings.pdf which covers all closings through 2011 then use the following information from official exchange sources to get dates up to present day. 2012/2013: http://www1.nyse.com/press/1294398514465.html Weather related closures happened on Monday, Oct. 29, 2012 and Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012: ...


Your best bet might be to find lists of the companies on each exchange and cross-reference them with a list of the companies on the Russell 2000. It shouldn't be too hard to write a little script in python or something that does the comparison for you. It appears that nasdaq.com has a tool that allows you to download csv lists of the stocks listed on the ...


You can download the time series of e.g. S&P500 prices from NYSE, then their dates should well represent approximately the real NYSE trading days.


NASDAQ provides a list of traded stocks. It is available on their FTP server: ftp.nasdaqtrader.com. There you will find two files of interest: nasdaqlisted.txt and otherlisted.txt. nasdaqlisted.txt lists the NASDAQ stocks. otherlisted.txt contains a field that identifies the exchange, which includes NYSE. None of these will give you the CIK, but the ...


The solution to my question can be found at the following webpage : http://rankandfiled.com/#/data/tickers For every stock you have on which stock exchange it is being traded, and the CIK (Central index key) which is exactly what I was searching for. I post it here since it will probably be very useful to many people.


If you don't want to deal with NYX, check out TickData. You can purchase a date range for symbols, but the minimum order is $999.


SEC site showing Form 25 (delisting) filings from the last 4 years for all listing markets. As @user508 mentioned Nasdaq has then listed on their site here. NYSE lists them on their site here.

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