Bitcoin Law Review – Reg A+, Another ERC-20 No Action Letter, Bitfinex & Coinbase

Bitcoin Law Review – Reg A+, Another ERC-20 No Action Letter, Bitfinex & Coinbase



Events — Bitcoin:
Finance/Trading/Investing
How to Use Bitcoin Tech:

Disclaimer: Nothing said on this law show should be interpreted as Legal Advice!

Topic 1: SEC Framework for “investment Contracts” & Reg A+ [Blockstack & YouNow]

Topic 2: SEC’s Second No Action Letter for an ERC-20″

Topic 3: Crypto Exchanges

Follow Up from Last week

Topic 3a – Update on Bitfinex vs NYAG

Topic 4: Crypto & Taxes

Topic 5: Government vs Libra/Crypto (Last Week’s Topic Additional Comments)

Topic 5: Other – Time Permitting

Closing Moment of Zen:

Honorable Mention:

Tone Vays is available for Consulting, please see for more information

Audio Podcast:

Useful Educational Sites:
Full Node Set Up:
Lightning Node Set Up:
Mempool:
Useful Charts:
Regulation overview in each state:

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9 Replies to “Bitcoin Law Review – Reg A+, Another ERC-20 No Action Letter, Bitfinex & Coinbase”

  1. Tom Lee is the founder of research company FundStart Global. In two separate interviews in July on CNBC, Lee predicted that Bitcoin’s rising mining costs would necessarily drive the coin to about $25,000 by year-end. He’s given other, more precise figures – notably $22,000 – in other media, but steadfastly maintains that prices have to move up from their current level. explaining that everybody should buy more and join the gain, for me i advice you multiply the little you have with Rupica Puri’s strategy, i was able to make 7btc with 1.5btc in 3 weeks with the same strategy, You can reach him on Rupicapuri05@gmail. com or Telegram- Rupicapuri /Whatsapp +1919-391-8034

  2. THERE NOT GETTING TO THE FACT OF THE MATTER, COINBASE RAN THE PRICE TO 9K ON BITCOIN CASH FOR SECONDS WHICH IN TURN IT HAPPENED SO FAST NO ONE COULD CATCH IT, BUT INSIDERS. THATS THE FACT

  3. When thinking about trading between two different commodities, like BTC and LTC, they are claiming it is a taxable event. However, what about when we used commodity money: silver and gold? Wouldn’t the laws that governed those two commodity monies (the only kind we have had aside from crypto in recent history) be another view for examination? It would seem to me those are the closest analogies we have to the current condition. Nobody has ever used “cans of apples” as money. The closest to that was sat and cows. I think that is a BIG distinction being overlooked. Bitcoin is a commodity and a money.

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