The suspect is alleged to have sold and distributed heroine and meth, accepting payments only in BTC. If found guilty, she faces over 100 years in prison.
It’s been another productive week for the cryptocurrency space with activity and progress being shown across the globe.
Adoption was the theme of the 2014, and the signs showed as early as January when Blockchain.info revealed that it had surpassed 1 million Bitcoin wallets.
The seller peddled drugs on Silk Road for years and pled guilty to laundering $19M from the operation via BTC.
In a Medium post, titled "Careful what you wish for," Wright wrote how Bitcoin got its start as well as the challenges it weathered, explaining along the way why he left and why he's returned.
Dr. Craig Wright points out that society is bound with rules to maintain civility which should be applied to cryptocurrency as well.
The nineteenth installment in a weekly column, A Power of Facing reflects on the plight of Ross Ulbricht and Silk Road, and why it might be important to support one of crypto’s own.
Wanting to cast away from the shadow of Silk Road binds, the introduction of the DSV OP_Code could possibly cause a resurgence in negative opinions of digital currency.
FreeRoss.org, a campaign group led by Ross Ulbricht’s family and supporters, have launched a new project to raise awareness of the case.
U.S. Attorney for the District of Maryland Robert Hur has filed a motion to dismiss the pending charges filed against Ross Ulbricht, the man behind the now defunct dark web marketplace Silk Road.
The Change.org petition for Ross Ulbricht’s release has amassed over 29,000 signatures within a week from being launched—almost three times its goal.