Explore the latest transactions to find investment opportunities. We update the data in near-real time, so you can be sure to have the latest information.
Our algorithms detect the largest insider buys and sells each day. They also detect cluster transactions, as well as opportunity buys, so that you can focus on the most relevant transactions
Use our advanced search tools to focus on transactions in industries you are most interested in: biotechs, tech companies, metals & mining, etc.
Track transactions from executives at specific companies and receive a daily email report with the last transactions from these companies and from your saved searches
Download transaction data in .csv or .xlsx format. You can then use this data in your own spreadsheets or analysis tools
insider screener makes monitoring insider transactions easy.
Because reading through insider transactions filings published on the financial regulators' websites is a tedious task, we gather this data, analyze it and publish it so that you can find the data you need easily.
We gather the data directly from the financial regulators or from the stock exchanges, depending on each market.
Insider transactions data, which refers to information about the buying and selling of a company's stock by its officers, directors, and employees, is generally legal and publicly available. In many jurisdictions, companies are required to disclose insider transactions to regulatory bodies such as the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) in the United States or equivalent regulatory authorities in other countries.
These disclosures are intended to provide transparency and help prevent illegal insider trading.
An insider transaction is the buying or selling of a company's securities (such as stocks or options) by individuals who have access to nonpublic information about the company, including officers, directors, and employees.
Insider transactions are legal and are not to be confused with illegal insider trading. The Securities and Exchange Commission defines illegal insider trading as "buying or selling a security, in breach of a fiduciary duty or other relationship of trust and confidence, on the basis of material, nonpublic information about the security. Insider trading violations may also include "tipping" such information, securities trading by the person "tipped," and securities trading by those who misappropriate such information."
The definition of an insider can vary slightly depending on the jurisdiction and the specific regulations in place, but generally, insiders include individuals who have access to nonpublic information about a company. The following categories of individuals are commonly considered insiders: