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Coinbase CEO Brian Armstrong is in a battle with regulators after the SEC sued his company Tuesday. He sat down with The Wall Street Journal to discuss the situation, saying he is hoping the lawsuit will bring more clarity to the industry. Photo: Breanna Denney/The Wall Street Journal
Coinbase CEO Brian Armstrong spent Wednesday pushing back on a new legal challenge from the SEC and offering assurances that the firm would get through its current turmoil.
Crypto ownership more than doubled in the UK last year, the Financial Conduct Authority said on Wednesday, as it announced an October start date for its clampdown on mis-selling in a sector often dubbed finance’s “Wild West”. Almost one in 10 people surveyed by the UK’s top financial regulator owned cryptocurrencies in 2022, more than twice the number a year earlier, despite regulators warning that crypto investors should be prepared to lose their entire outlay. In recent months, the UK has proposed a sweeping new regulatory regime for crypto where rules governing the industry will be brought more closely into line with those for traditional financial services.
Coinbase got a vote of confidence from Cathie Wood's Ark Invest flagship fund on Tuesday after the SEC sued the crypto firm following its legal action against Binance.
Yellen said she would still like to see Congress plug the remaining holes in crypto regulation.
ARK Invest bought the dip in Coinbase this week, providing a vote of confidence for the crypto space after a string of SEC lawsuits against exchanges.
The belief that the SEC will not label bitcoin as a security is encouraging investors to stick with the world’s largest cryptocurrency despite the new industry turmoil.
Coinbase CEO Brian Armstrong said he was “disappointed” by the SEC’s actions, arguing they were “not good for America.”
The SEC chair's crusade against Coinbase and savvy politicking could mean the end of crypto companies in the U.S.
In this article, we will be looking at 10 crypto stocks to avoid during the SEC crackdown. To see more of these stocks, you can go to 5 Crypto Stocks To Avoid During The SEC Crackdown. The first week of June has spelled nothing but trouble for the cryptocurrency sector. The US Securities and Exchange […]
Another ambitious crypto bill is stalled by landmark SEC lawsuits against Binance and Coinbase.
The Securities and Exchange Commission is separately suing two major cryptocurrency platforms, Binance and Coinbase. WSJ’s Caitlin Ostroff breaks down the lawsuits and their potential impact on the crypto industry. Photo illustration: Adam Adada/Xingpei Shen
由於被美國證券交易委員會 (SEC) 指控非法經營，Coinbase(COIN) 股價周二 (6 日) 暴跌，但方舟投資 (ARK) 的Cathie Wood選擇無視消息面利空，利用股價大跌時加碼買進。
In that limited sense, it is good news that the SEC is suing one of the companies we are short in the contest, Coinbase, and that its stock fell hard yesterday. It is with a heavy heart, therefore, that I argue below that the SEC should just leave Coinbase alone. It is a shame that Ethan, Unhedged’s token young person and ace cryptocurrency writer, has taken a holiday at the very moment that the SEC has brought lawsuits against Coinbase and Binance, alleging (among other things) that the companies operate unregistered securities exchanges in the US.
As the SEC puts pressure on crypto exchanges Coinbase and Binance, digital asset holders are beginning to question the timeline for clear crypto regulation. Delta Blockchain Fund General Partner Kavita Gupta joins Yahoo Finance Live to discuss the outlook for proper crypto regulation and the ongoing debate's impact on crypto markets.
The Securities Exchange Commission has sued Coinbase, alleging the firm broke securities law. Yahoo Finance legal reporter Alexis Keenan explains the SEC's suit and markets reporter Jared Blikre breaks down the market reaction.
The US securities regulator’s lawsuits against crypto exchanges Binance and Coinbase this week marks its most aggressive legal assault on the digital asset market. The Securities and Exchange Commission accused Binance and Coinbase, two of the industry’s biggest companies, of violating US securities laws, offering unregistered securities and operating as unregistered venues, among other charges. The cases are the most high profile enforcement actions by the agency after repeated warnings from chair Gary Gensler that crypto exchanges and the tokens they were trading were likely falling foul of US federal laws.
Following the Binance suit, the SEC filed a separate lawsuit against Coinbase just one day later.
A regulatory Big Bang is engulfing cryptocurrency exchanges. In the span of 48 hours, the US Securities and Exchange Commission has fixed two of the industry’s biggest operators in its sights. On Monday, it accused Binance, the world’s largest crypto exchange, and founder Changpeng Zhao, of committing some of the same malfeasances that led to the collapse of Sam Bankman-Fried’s FTX.
Coinbase is the second crypto exchange to face an SEC lawsuit in as many days.
Regulators are on a crypto warpath—and it’s only Tuesday!
The US Securities and Exchange Commission has taken aim at a broad swath of the cryptocurrency market, launching a pair of lawsuits against exchanges that together account for half of global trading in digital assets. The financial regulator on Tuesday sued Coinbase, the San Francisco-based exchange group, alleging it violated US securities law by failing to register as a broker, national securities exchange or clearing agency. Coinbase shares fell 12 per cent.
Benzinga After Binance, SEC Accuses Coinbase Of 'Acting As Unregistered Broker' In Lawsuit A day after the Securities and Exchange Commission accused Binance (BNB/USD) of deceptive tactics, conflicts of interest, and evasion of law, the regulatory watchdog sued Coinbase Global Inc (NASDAQ: COIN) in federal court in New York on Tuesday, alleging that it broke securities rules in the United States by acting as an unregistered broker. According to the SEC's complaint, since at least 2019, Coinbase