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We're seeing regulators and lawmakers pay closer attention to crypto and, specifically, how it may be regulated.
The crypto industry needs to pay attention to – and help fight – the growing ransomware threat.
A lot happened in May on the regulatory front. We’re finally getting a view of what the Biden Administration may do about crypto.
Regulators are getting more involved in crypto, or so they said at this year's Consensus event.
Last year, Federal Reserve Governor Lael Brainard announced the Boston branch of the U.S. central bank was exploring a digital dollar. She’ll be speaking next week at Consensus.
Gary Gensler said Congress should provide clarity around crypto exchange regulation. A 2020 bill sought to do just that.
The feds arrested the alleged operator of bitcoin mixing service Bitcoin Fog last week. But where’d they get the information to indict him?
A bipartisan bill addressing cryptocurrencies made it through the House of Representatives. Next up: the Senate.
The revised Token Safe Harbor proposal defines what a successful project would look like.
Coinbase's listing on Nasdaq sends a powerful signal of legitimacy to the U.S. crypto community, as well as to the crypto-curious in the traditional financial sector.
The IRS has issued a John Doe summons to Circle, in a repeat of its collection of Coinbase customer information. What has changed since then?
The Financial Action Task Force addressed DeFi and NFTs in its new proposed draft guidance, but its new definitions might be extremely broad.