The SEC v. LBRY is Very Bad News for Crypto Projects in the U.S. and Elsewhere
In the wake of the SEC’s settlement with Kim Kardashian, it’s more important than ever to ensure that Web3, NFT & Metaverse project founders – as well as influencers hired to help promote those projects – make all legally-required disclosures. Here’s why…
I am often asked by clients about what they can & cannot say when talking about their crypto projects, so I decided to publish a list of statements made by token issuers that was used as evidence by the SEC in finding securities law violations.
Although the Ripple case is getting a lot more attention, Grant Gulovsen believes “a judicial opinion in the LBRY case will have much more impact for people looking for clarity than the Ripple case. There are … many [more] projects that did similar things to what LBRY did compared to what Ripple did.”
Attorney Grant Gulovsen appeared in several #cryptocurrency-related news articles this month, sharing his thoughts on #NFTs, the SEC v. #LBRY case and #BitClout:
Attorney Grant Gulovsen offered commentary in Coindesk about the impact that lack of regulatory clarity about Ethereum 2.0 and masternodes…
Relying on Pavel Durov’s infinite generosity as the only assurance you have that Telegram Messenger will remain secure is, to put it simply, a REALLY BAD IDEA.
Ethereum 2.0’s new Proof-of-Stake (PoS) consensus protocol has put Ethereum back on the U.S Securities & Exchange Commission’s radar screenIf the SEC concludes that Ethereum’s new PoS validation model involves securities transactions, it could have significant negative implications for the Ethereum Network’s planned upgrade to version 2.0, as well as the wider cryptocurrency market.