Tether has updated the terms on its website, saying that its dollar-pegged USDT stablecoin may not be backed 100 percent by fiat reserves.
Tether is gearing up to launch its controversial stablecoin as a native token on the Tron blockchain.
Tether Ltd. may have the cash reserves to back up its 1.8 billion dollar-pegged tokens, says Bloomberg.
The broader cryptocurrency market plummeted on Wednesday, but stablecoins in particular saw no shortage of buyers.
PwC's Hong Kong division is exploring best practices for issuing stablecoins with non-profit Loopring Foundation. Auditing, though, is another matter.
Last week's much-scrutinized letter, in which a Bahamas-based bank appeared to vouch for Tether's balance, has been confirmed as genuine by the bank.
The wisp of a signature on Deltec Bank's letter to Tether is the least of it. More important is the language around liability.
Benjamin Soong, Ledger's newly hired head of Asia-Pacific operations, says tether remains popular in the region despite the token's recent troubles.
Buying bitcoin may be cheaper using a stablecoin the market has greater confidence in, like the Gemini dollar, than with an alternative like USDT.
The Gemini dollar has broken its peg, climbing to an all-time high of $1.19 on Tuesday.