The cryptocurrency and blockchain industry has developed over the past decade with a large and increasingly glaring void: What regulations ultimately will apply and who will regulate the space?
The Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act, H.R. 3684, commonly referred to as the infrastructure bill, was signed into law by President Biden on November 15, 2021.
On November 18, the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, the Federal Reserve and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation adopted a rule that will require banking organizations and their bank service providers to give notice of certain computer-security ...
As employees clicked away at home amid the COVID-19 pandemic lockdown, ransomware attacks surged.
When Michael Hsu became acting U.S. Comptroller of the Currency earlier this month, banking industry experts predicted a shift away from the aggressive innovation pushed by fintech-friendly Brian Brooks, who resigned as the Biden administration prepared to take the reins.
As we prepare to put 2020 in the rearview mirror, many of us will not have fond memories of the year.
Recent action by the U.S. government reminds us that engaging in the cryptocurrency markets continues to present counterparty risk in the context of with whom you are doing business.
Taking a break after eight brisk years of regulatory and litigious turbulence, the world of fintech and marketplace lending in 2019 was notable for being more business as usual, or what some might call a “ho hum” year of upward growth.