Bittrex announced recently that it was delisting the three, giving users until January 15 to conduct any transactions.
Regulation: it was always going to come to Bitcoin and the digital asset industry, and we've known it for a long time.
In the latest episode of "Theory of Bitcoin: The White Paper" Dr. Craig Wright and Ryan X. Charles look at several ways Bitcoin is—and isn’t—like the money we use today.
ShapeShift has reportedly delisted a number of "privacy coins" from its platform due to regulatory risks associated with the use of Monero, DASH and Zcash.
Digital currency service providers in South Korea will no longer be able to support digital assets that present high money laundering risks—notably privacy-centric dark coins—starting March 2021.
Wikileaks.shop, which sells merchandise to financially support WikiLeaks, accepts BTC, BCH, DASH, ETH, LTC, XMR, and ZEC as payment.
The federal agency is seeking more information about so-called "privacy coins" and other technologies that obfuscate digital asset transactions.
Rand research listed three illicit use-cases for digital currencies: money laundering, trade in illicit goods and services, and terrorism financing.
Unlike BTC and BCH, privacy coins make no pretense that they are trying to follow Satoshi's vision of a global peer-to-peer cash system.
Here’s a friendly reminder that operating coin mixing services is illegal—and that Bitcoin is not for anonymous transactions.