Despite having almost a year to determine whether crypto exchange-traded funds should be allowed, the U.S. SEC still can’t make up its mind.
The EU-regulated DX Exchange has now broadened its platform of offerings and has launched Digital ETF’s trading for its ever growing audience.
The Securities and Exchange Commission has just written to the rather aptly titled Reality Shares Inc. to withdraw its BTC ETF application.
AdvisorShares has announced that it will launch an exchange-traded fund (ETF) focusing on fast-growing tech companies.
The exchange and wallet provider has announced that it is adding access to collateralized equities, giving its customers in 155 countries the ability to trade in a number of U.S. stocks, exchange-traded funds (ETF) and commodities.
The Cboe BZX Exchange has withdrawn its application to list the VanEck SolidX BTC fund, previously up for consideration by the U.S. SEC.
Japan may not accept a crypto ETF after all, as the country’s Financial Services Authority is not considering approving a crypto futures product. It could, however, soon allow more crypto exchanges to operate in the country.
The fears of many in the U.S. crypto community that the country would take a back seat in cryptocurrency innovation seem to have been valid.
Intercontinental Exchange (ICE), the company behind the New York Stock Exchange and startup crypto platform Bakkt, has announced its first product for the Bakkt platform—physical crypto futures.
Hester Pierce, the lone dissenting commissioner in the SEC orders rejecting cryptocurrency ETFs, called on the regulator to ease up on cryptocurrency-related products.