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Tax Cuts, More Tether Controversy, and a CCN Podcast : This Week in Crypto

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Make sure you check out last week’s post here, now let’s go over what happened in crypto this week. In addition to our normal weekly crypto update, we’ve gone ahead and launched a new podcast The Bitcoin Podcast by CCN. Please check it out on iTunes and be sure to rate and subscribe!   Price Watch: Bitcoin is

The post Tax Cuts, More Tether Controversy, and a CCN Podcast : This Week in Crypto appeared first on CCN

EU’s Report on Cryptocurrencies: Says Officials “Should Not Ignore” Them

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

EU’s Report on Cryptocurrencies: Says Officials “Should Not Ignore” Them

The EU’s Policy Department for Economic, Scientific and Quality of Life Policies released a report entitled “Virtual currencies and central banks monetary policy: challenges ahead.” Authored by Marek Dabrowski and Lukasz Janikowski, the report comes at the request of the European Parliament’s Committee on Economic and Monetary Affairs, and its findings are a focal point for the committee’s July 2018 Monetary Dialogues.

Referring to cryptocurrencies as virtual currencies (VCs), the report examines the functionality of cryptocurrency as a monetary instrument; its most popular iterations in bitcoin, ether and other popular currencies; and its ramifications for governments and their central banks.

In evaluating cryptocurrencies as a novel, potentially disruptive technology, the report ultimately concludes that “[policy] makers and regulators should not ignore VCs, nor should they attempt to ban them … VCs should be treated by regulators as any other financial instrument, proportionally to their market importance, complexity, and associated risks.”

Even so, the report is measured in its findings, and it does expose the limitations cryptocurrencies and their contingent blockchain technology currently pose. Directing its analysis to the question of crypto’s chances to supplant current central banking practices, the report succinctly concludes “the answer seems most likely ‘no.’”

A Fair and Balanced Analysis

In summary, the report reads as a more comprehensive and balanced analysis for cryptocurrency’s possible economic impact than the Bank of International Settlements own. The Swiss bank’s document, which roused the skepticism of leading industry voices, provided outdated research and findings that conveyed a shallow understanding of the industry outside of Bitcoin’s impact.

By contrast, the European Union’s report plays devil’s advocate for both cryptocurrency’s strengths and its weaknesses and examines the asset class from a variety of angles.

In its introductory analysis, the report consistently returns to the idea that cryptocurrencies are utilized as “a contemporary form of private money.” As private money, they “have no intrinsic value in the sense that they are not linked to any underlying commodity or sovereign currency,” the report claims, though it does admit that “in this respect, they do not differ from most contemporary sovereign currencies.”

The report continues to give a simple and cogent breakdown of cryptocurrency’s economic characteristics and technological features. It continues to provide brief descriptions of the market’s top three most popular assets (BTC, ETH and XRP) and the acceptance of cryptocurrency by popular merchants and services.

Subtitled “Potential economic advantages and disadvantages of VCs (risks and opportunities),” the report then launches into a subsection to weigh crypto’s pros and cons.

To summarize, the authors highlight a number of merit-worthy advantages. They cite the typical rallying cry of crypto-enthusiasts — that the assets allow for low-fee, transnational, fast and near-anonymous transactions. This is especially useful in developing or impoverished nations where citizens lack access to traditional financial instruments, the report states.

This last benefit, however, is marred by the learning curve cryptocurrencies present to new users. The authors also provide counter arguments for cryptocurrency’s promise to deliver fast, low-fee transactions, questioning the long-term sustainability of a blockchain network and the potential for higher fees once mining rewards become a thing of the past.

Among other disadvantages, the report also discusses scalability concerns, the ecological impact of mining and the shady online practices that anonymity can facilitate. Still, the “fear that VCs will facilitate money laundering, the financing of illegal activities, tax avoidance, the circumvention of capital controls … and fraudulent financial practices,” the report states, “may be legitimate in some instances but must not be generalised,” as by and large,“transactions in VCs result from the free business choices of economic agents.”

Delving further into crypto’s limitations, the report continues to point out the inherent risks of investing in a largely unregulated, speculative market, citing the 2018 market’s diminishing returns and the vulnerability of centralized exchanges.

The report finishes the section with a brief overview on the cryptocurrency regulatory policies of the United States, Switzerland and China.

Takeaways

In its second section, the report concludes, “For all of the above-mentioned reasons, one must be prepared that VCs will remain a stable component of the global monetary and financial architecture for several years to come.”

...one cannot exclude the possibility that a number of users and transactions will increase to the extent that VCs will become a fully-fledged substitute of sovereign currencies in the future. We assume that VCs have potential to serve as full-fledged private money regardless of their future share in the overall volume of transactions and financial assets.

As such, Dabrowski and Janikowski warn that “economists who attempt to dismiss the justifications for and importance of VCs, considering them as the inventions of ‘quacks and cranks’ (Skidelsky, 2018), a new incarnation of monetary utopia or mania (Shiller, 2018), fraud, or simply as a convenient instrument for money laundering, are mistaken.”

“VCs respond to real market demand,” they continue, and they believe that attempts to regulate or ban cryptocurrencies out of existence are misguided and inconsequential. Instead, policy makers should provide clear, cohesive regulations that treat cryptocurrency as a formal, taxable asset throughout the globe.

Given their global, trans-border character, it is recommended to harmonise such regulations across jurisdictions. Investment in VCs should be taxed similarly to investment in other financial assets.

All of this said, the authors still hold that cryptocurrencies pose little threat to the central bank status quo, and the report’s third and final section devotes its word count to a brief history of central banking practices and how cryptocurrencies are covering the same historical ground as other private monetary systems.

Ultimately, the report finds that, except in cases of extreme political, social or economic unrest, cryptocurrencies likely will never replace government-issued tender. It does admit that, in these extreme cases, they may stand in as substitute currencies for a faltering national currency in the throes of hyperinflation, as we have seen with bitcoin’s popularity against the bolivar in Venezuela in recent years.

“Despite their technological advances and global reach, VCs are far from being able to challenge the dominant position of sovereign currencies and the monetary policies of central banks, especially in major currency areas. However, in extreme cases, such as during periods of hyperinflation, financial crisis, political turmoil, or war, they can become a means of currency substitution in individual economies,” the report reads.

Even with this analysis, the report ends on an optimistically-balanced note, recognizing that the industry still has legs to run and the possibility of future innovation to take it further. Checking itself on its prior claims, it suggests that, with the right technological advancements, cryptocurrency’s potential should not be underestimated.

One cannot rule out that future progress in the area of information technologies can bring even more transparent, safe, and easier to use variants of VCs. This might increase the chances for VCs to effectively compete with sovereign currencies, including the major ones.


This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

EU’s Report on Cryptocurrencies: Says Officials “Should Not Ignore” Them

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

EU’s Report on Cryptocurrencies: Says Officials “Should Not Ignore” Them

The EU’s Policy Department for Economic, Scientific and Quality of Life Policies released a report entitled “Virtual currencies and central banks monetary policy: challenges ahead.” Authored by Marek Dabrowski and Lukasz Janikowski, the report comes at the request of the European Parliament’s Committee on Economic and Monetary Affairs, and its findings are a focal point for the committee’s July 2018 Monetary Dialogues.

Referring to cryptocurrencies as virtual currencies (VCs), the report examines the functionality of cryptocurrency as a monetary instrument; its most popular iterations in bitcoin, ether and other popular currencies; and its ramifications for governments and their central banks.

In evaluating cryptocurrencies as a novel, potentially disruptive technology, the report ultimately concludes that “[policy] makers and regulators should not ignore VCs, nor should they attempt to ban them … VCs should be treated by regulators as any other financial instrument, proportionally to their market importance, complexity, and associated risks.”

Even so, the report is measured in its findings, and it does expose the limitations cryptocurrencies and their contingent blockchain technology currently pose. Directing its analysis to the question of crypto’s chances to supplant current central banking practices, the report succinctly concludes “the answer seems most likely ‘no.’”

A Fair and Balanced Analysis

In summary, the report reads as a more comprehensive and balanced analysis for cryptocurrency’s possible economic impact than the Bank of International Settlements own. The Swiss bank’s document, which roused the skepticism of leading industry voices, provided outdated research and findings that conveyed a shallow understanding of the industry outside of Bitcoin’s impact.

By contrast, the European Union’s report plays devil’s advocate for both cryptocurrency’s strengths and its weaknesses and examines the asset class from a variety of angles.

In its introductory analysis, the report consistently returns to the idea that cryptocurrencies are utilized as “a contemporary form of private money.” As private money, they “have no intrinsic value in the sense that they are not linked to any underlying commodity or sovereign currency,” the report claims, though it does admit that “in this respect, they do not differ from most contemporary sovereign currencies.”

The report continues to give a simple and cogent breakdown of cryptocurrency’s economic characteristics and technological features. It continues to provide brief descriptions of the market’s top three most popular assets (BTC, ETH and XRP) and the acceptance of cryptocurrency by popular merchants and services.

Subtitled “Potential economic advantages and disadvantages of VCs (risks and opportunities),” the report then launches into a subsection to weigh crypto’s pros and cons.

To summarize, the authors highlight a number of merit-worthy advantages. They cite the typical rallying cry of crypto-enthusiasts — that the assets allow for low-fee, transnational, fast and near-anonymous transactions. This is especially useful in developing or impoverished nations where citizens lack access to traditional financial instruments, the report states.

This last benefit, however, is marred by the learning curve cryptocurrencies present to new users. The authors also provide counter arguments for cryptocurrency’s promise to deliver fast, low-fee transactions, questioning the long-term sustainability of a blockchain network and the potential for higher fees once mining rewards become a thing of the past.

Among other disadvantages, the report also discusses scalability concerns, the ecological impact of mining and the shady online practices that anonymity can facilitate. Still, the “fear that VCs will facilitate money laundering, the financing of illegal activities, tax avoidance, the circumvention of capital controls … and fraudulent financial practices,” the report states, “may be legitimate in some instances but must not be generalised,” as by and large,“transactions in VCs result from the free business choices of economic agents.”

Delving further into crypto’s limitations, the report continues to point out the inherent risks of investing in a largely unregulated, speculative market, citing the 2018 market’s diminishing returns and the vulnerability of centralized exchanges.

The report finishes the section with a brief overview on the cryptocurrency regulatory policies of the United States, Switzerland and China.

Takeaways

In its second section, the report concludes, “For all of the above-mentioned reasons, one must be prepared that VCs will remain a stable component of the global monetary and financial architecture for several years to come.”

...one cannot exclude the possibility that a number of users and transactions will increase to the extent that VCs will become a fully-fledged substitute of sovereign currencies in the future. We assume that VCs have potential to serve as full-fledged private money regardless of their future share in the overall volume of transactions and financial assets.

As such, Dabrowski and Janikowski warn that “economists who attempt to dismiss the justifications for and importance of VCs, considering them as the inventions of ‘quacks and cranks’ (Skidelsky, 2018), a new incarnation of monetary utopia or mania (Shiller, 2018), fraud, or simply as a convenient instrument for money laundering, are mistaken.”

“VCs respond to real market demand,” they continue, and they believe that attempts to regulate or ban cryptocurrencies out of existence are misguided and inconsequential. Instead, policy makers should provide clear, cohesive regulations that treat cryptocurrency as a formal, taxable asset throughout the globe.

Given their global, trans-border character, it is recommended to harmonise such regulations across jurisdictions. Investment in VCs should be taxed similarly to investment in other financial assets.

All of this said, the authors still hold that cryptocurrencies pose little threat to the central bank status quo, and the report’s third and final section devotes its word count to a brief history of central banking practices and how cryptocurrencies are covering the same historical ground as other private monetary systems.

Ultimately, the report finds that, except in cases of extreme political, social or economic unrest, cryptocurrencies likely will never replace government-issued tender. It does admit that, in these extreme cases, they may stand in as substitute currencies for a faltering national currency in the throes of hyperinflation, as we have seen with bitcoin’s popularity against the bolivar in Venezuela in recent years.

“Despite their technological advances and global reach, VCs are far from being able to challenge the dominant position of sovereign currencies and the monetary policies of central banks, especially in major currency areas. However, in extreme cases, such as during periods of hyperinflation, financial crisis, political turmoil, or war, they can become a means of currency substitution in individual economies,” the report reads.

Even with this analysis, the report ends on an optimistically-balanced note, recognizing that the industry still has legs to run and the possibility of future innovation to take it further. Checking itself on its prior claims, it suggests that, with the right technological advancements, cryptocurrency’s potential should not be underestimated.

One cannot rule out that future progress in the area of information technologies can bring even more transparent, safe, and easier to use variants of VCs. This might increase the chances for VCs to effectively compete with sovereign currencies, including the major ones.


This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

Dead Cat Bounce? Bitcoin Charts Show This Rally Could Be Different

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Bitcoin has teased the bulls several times over the past few weeks, but the charts suggest today's rally might hold more weight.

Coinbase’s New Custody Service Opens Its Doors

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Coinbase’s New Custody Service Opens Its Doors

On July 2, 2018, Coinbase officially launched Coinbase Custody. After accepting its first trial deposit last week, the newly introduced custodial service is up and running.

“Today, we’re proud to announce that we’re officially open for business,” Coinbase Custody’s Product Lead Sam McIngvale writes in a blog post. “Over the coming weeks, we’ll continue on-boarding a set of world-class clients that includes leading crypto hedge funds, exchanges and ICO teams.”

The newest addition to Coinbase’s suite of products, the service is catered toward institutional investors and big spenders. Its goal is “to make digital currency investment accessible to every eligible financial institution and hedge fund in the world.”

Coinbase Custody will offer its clients cryptocurrency cold storage options, “institutional-grade broker-dealer” services, and asset coverage. Coinbase Custody will also make use of the “expertise and system” offered by Electronic Transaction Clearing’s (ETC), a FINRA member and SEC-compliant broker-dealer, the blog post states.

From the start, Coinbase Custody’s services will only be available to American and European institutions, though the company hopes to expand its offering into Asian markets as well. Additionally, the services require a minimum $10 million deposit and a $100,000 initiation fee.

The service currently supports bitcoin, ether, litecoin and bitcoin cash, but Coinbase plans to “continue adding support for new assets and will offer regular updates.” While customers will have to settle with cold storage custodial options for now, Coinbase also plans to expand its options to include hot storage and “scheduled withdrawals for maximum flexibility.”

Coinbase Custody goes live just a few weeks after Coinbase launched its index fund. Both services are part of Coinbase’s wider initiative to expand its suite of products and services, which also includes rebranding GDAX, the company’s exchange, as Coinbase Pro and adding Ethereum Classic to its list of assets.

This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

Coinbase’s New Custody Service Opens Its Doors

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Coinbase’s New Custody Service Opens Its Doors

On July 2, 2018, Coinbase officially launched Coinbase Custody. After accepting its first trial deposit last week, the newly introduced custodial service is up and running.

“Today, we’re proud to announce that we’re officially open for business,” Coinbase Custody’s Product Lead Sam McIngvale writes in a blog post. “Over the coming weeks, we’ll continue on-boarding a set of world-class clients that includes leading crypto hedge funds, exchanges and ICO teams.”

The newest addition to Coinbase’s suite of products, the service is catered toward institutional investors and big spenders. Its goal is “to make digital currency investment accessible to every eligible financial institution and hedge fund in the world.”

Coinbase Custody will offer its clients cryptocurrency cold storage options, “institutional-grade broker-dealer” services, and asset coverage. Coinbase Custody will also make use of the “expertise and system” offered by Electronic Transaction Clearing’s (ETC), a FINRA member and SEC-compliant broker-dealer, the blog post states.

From the start, Coinbase Custody’s services will only be available to American and European institutions, though the company hopes to expand its offering into Asian markets as well. Additionally, the services require a minimum $10 million deposit and a $100,000 initiation fee.

The service currently supports bitcoin, ether, litecoin and bitcoin cash, but Coinbase plans to “continue adding support for new assets and will offer regular updates.” While customers will have to settle with cold storage custodial options for now, Coinbase also plans to expand its options to include hot storage and “scheduled withdrawals for maximum flexibility.”

Coinbase Custody goes live just a few weeks after Coinbase launched its index fund. Both services are part of Coinbase’s wider initiative to expand its suite of products and services, which also includes rebranding GDAX, the company’s exchange, as Coinbase Pro and adding Ethereum Classic to its list of assets.

This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

Crypto-Troll John McAfee Claims HitBTC ‘Killed People,’ Calls for Boycott

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Cybersecurity pioneer-turned-crypto-troll John McAfee is at it again, and this time he’s setting his sights on HitBTC, one of the world’s largest cryptocurrency exchanges. McAfee began his war on HitBTC last week, when, without clear provocation, he called for a boycott on the Hong Kong-based exchange, which has more than $270 million in daily trading

The post Crypto-Troll John McAfee Claims HitBTC ‘Killed People,’ Calls for Boycott appeared first on CCN

Bitcoin and Ether Surge 6% as Crypto Market Adds $15 Billion in 2 Hours

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

In the past 2 hours, bitcoin and ether, the native cryptocurrency of Ethereum, recorded a 5 percent increase in value supported by a sudden spike in volume. Within merely hours, the volume of bitcoin surged by over $1 billion while the volume of ether increased by nearly 20 percent. Volume is Coming Back Earlier today,

The post Bitcoin and Ether Surge 6% as Crypto Market Adds $15 Billion in 2 Hours appeared first on CCN

For Litecoin's Price, This Week's Close Could Be Pivotal

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Litecoin's close this week will likely set the tone for the next major move in prices, the technical studies indicate.

Newsflash: Bitcoin Price Plows Toward $6,700 as Market Makes $14 Billion Recovery

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

The bitcoin price punched through $6,600 on Monday, marking another important step in its latest attempt to break out of a bear market that has now endured for a full six months. The flagship cryptocurrency had entered the day on a sideways trajectory, holding close to $6,350 for most of the morning. At approximately 13:25 … Continued

The post Newsflash: Bitcoin Price Plows Toward $6,700 as Market Makes $14 Billion Recovery appeared first on CCN

Bitcoin is making a comeback

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Screen Shot 2018 07 02 at 10.28.08 AM


Bitcoin was trading up 4.85% Monday morning after a bullish weekend for the largest digital currency by market capitalization. 

Bitcoin, which is known for its wild price swings, soared to $6,646 after a $200 pop around 9 a.m. ET, according to data from Markets Insider. That's its highest price in nearly 10 days, as the coin has climbed from its recent bottom near $5,900 hit on June 24. 

Since the beginning of 2018, the market for digital currencies has been under pressure, hitting a year-low in market cap of close to $230 billion on Friday. Autonomous NEXT, the financial-technology research firm, estimates recent market woes are tied to the initial-coin-offering market, the crypto-based fundraising mechanism. 

"ICOs were the reason the crypto prices shot to the moon last year, and they are also (part of) the reason why we are now seeing a prolonged weak market," the research group said in a note Monday morning. 

Autonomous' hypothesis suggests companies that raised funds at the end of 2018 for ICO projects are now selling off the ether they raised in order to pay employees. 

Still, the market was making a roaring comeback Monday with ether up close to 4% at $471 and bitcoin cash trading up 6.5% at $786. 

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Mati Greenspan, a senior market analyst at eToro, said in a note out Monday morning that crypto charts show "several positive progressions" for bitcoin. 

"The most obvious is the break above the downward channel that we've been tracking," Greenspan wrote."The price has managed to sustain above $6,250 all weekend but is yet to show if the breakout is real or false."

He added, "The second is a double bottom that can be seen as the price reached the lowest price of the year ($5,780) on two separate occasions (purple circles) but didn't go any lower."

Elsewhere, Coinbase announced Monday that its crypto-custody product went live. Coinbase custody aims to safeguard cryptocurrencies for institutional clients such as hedge funds, according to a blog post. 

SEE ALSO: Crypto investors are complaining about the same 'biggest pain point,' and fixing it could add billions to the bitcoin market

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: 5 science facts that 'Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom' totally ignored

Bitcoin Thieves are Monitoring 2.3 Million Addresses Using a Clipboard Malware: Report

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Bleeping Computer, a technical support site, has warned cryptocurrency users to double check addresses to which they send cryptocoins before effecting transactions as a way of safeguarding against a growing type of malware that is re-directing transactions. This comes after the site said over the weekend that malware runners are monitoring more than 2 million

The post Bitcoin Thieves are Monitoring 2.3 Million Addresses Using a Clipboard Malware: Report appeared first on CCN

Self-Proclaimed Satoshi Nakamoto Says Bitcoin Book in the Works

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

An individual claiming to be bitcoin inventor Satoshi Nakamoto has announced they are writing a book about the cryptocurrency and its history.

Crypto investors are complaining about the same 'biggest pain point,' and fixing it could add billions to the bitcoin market

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

trader angry yelling shouting

  • Crypto markets are in dire need of middle-men to attract billions in mainstream institutional money, market experts tell Business Insider. 
  • Specifically, prime broker services — which would allow investors to more easily trade across exchange venues — are seen as something that could lure in Wall Street to the nascent market. 
  • A number of startups are starting to dip their toes into providing these types of services, but it's still early. 

There is a dearth of middle-men in the crypto investing world, and it is causing a big headache for crypto investors and likely keeping out billions in mainstream institutional money. 

On Wall Street, middle-men — called brokers — sit between institutional investors, like a hedge fund or money manager, and exchanges and other trading venues. Such operations are hard to come by in the crypto world because the barriers to entry are high. 

As a result, if a crypto investor wants to trade coins they have to keep a balance on an exchange. Michael Moro, the head of over-the-counter trader Genesis Global Trading, says this translates into illiquidity and disparities in pricing which can eat into profits. 

"The better option from a market structure perspective is to have a prime broker sitting in the middle where all you have to do is wire one account and you can trade across all of them simultaneously," Moro said. 

A number of companies in crypto are looking at providing so-called prime services, meaning a broker would extend credit to its clients so that they can trade across exchanges without depositing funds themselves. The move comes as mainstream Wall Street firms like Goldman Sachs are starting to dip their toes into trading crypto products and are looking for market safeguards and infrastructure that they're accustomed to.

Crypto startup SFOX is interested in offering prime services in the future, people familiar with the matter tell Business Insider, and it is currently talking to outside lawyers about a potential offering. Digital Gamma, a crypto company, is also working on prime services, a spokesperson told Business Insider.

Coinbase, the crypto exchange, is looking to provide a number of broker-related services.

Mike Belshe, founder of BitGo, a crypto custody company, said his firm might one day enter the business, but it is currently more interested in perfecting its custody products.

The potential introduction of prime services into the crypto world is a bit ironic. Bitcoin, the largest digital currency on the market, was founded in the aftermath of the financial crisis as an alternative peer-to-peer financial system to Wall Street that would render middle-men useless. 

Still, Colleen Sullivan, the head of crypto venture firm CMT Digital, said the lack of a prime broker is one of the biggest issues holding the crypto space back. Having to self-finance at each exchange opens the firm to more risk than what is the norm on Wall Street. She described the lack of prime services in crypto as CMT Digital's "biggest pain point."

"Without a prime broker, trading firms are directly subject to events that an exchange may suffer like hacks, regulatory issues, operational issues, technology issues (and many more) — all of which may lead to loss of the trading firm’s cash and coin," she said. 

Prime brokers arose in the equities markets in the early 1990s, around the same time that the hedge fund industry started to take off. 

According to banking research firm Coalition, the top 12 largest banks collectively brought in $4.9 billion from their prime broker units in the first quarter of 2018, the highest level in the last three years. 

In crypto, there's also lucrative opportunity, says BitGo's Belshe. But Wall Street firms are less likely to get into the business than smaller crypto firms because at this point the market isn't large enough to justify the risk. The entire market for digital currencies stood at $235 billion, while the stock market worth $30 trillion in the US. 

As for crypto firms, they have their own difficulties, said CMT Digital's Sullivan. To offer prime services, a firm would require a large balance sheet which many small startups don't have. It would also require a firm to connect to each exchange a client wants to trade on.

"Many exchanges in the US and overseas are largely unregulated," she said. "So the prime may not even be able to be counterparty to certain exchanges depending on what the regulatory regime the prime is subject to."

Kiran Nagaraj, KPMG's leader of cryptocurrency services, said that large institutional firms have been sitting on the sidelines to enter the crypto market because they have an expectation for white-glove service. 

Aside from traditional prime-services, brokers need to support institutions on crypto-specific issues such as managing crypto forks — when a crypto splits into two — in order for them to enter the market in a serious way. Big investors, Nagaraj says, don't want to be concerned with the technicals.

"They're in the investment business," he said. "They can't hold their own private key. Maybe you'll find some that'll do it, but they are looking for market exposure. They don't want to deal with the operations." 

SEE ALSO: Robinhood is going deeper into crypto — and it could take a big chunk out of Coinbase's flagship business

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: This impact investor says stop trying to help people without including them in the conversation

Back Above $6K: Bitcoin's Bull Reversal Is a Work in Progress

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Having bounced back over the weekend, bitcoin needs to clear the falling channel resistance before claiming a short-term bullish reversal.

Former ‘Big Three’ Chinese Giant BTCC Relaunches Cryptocurrency Exchange

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

After shuttering its doors nine months ago, the world’s oldest cryptocurrency exchange is relaunching its exchange platform for business and has revealed its plan to launch its own token in the future. BTCC on Monday announced the launch of its revamped exchange with support for crypto-to-fiat and crypto-only trading pairs including bitcoin, bitcoin cash, litecoin

The post Former ‘Big Three’ Chinese Giant BTCC Relaunches Cryptocurrency Exchange appeared first on CCN

Former ‘Big Three’ Chinese Giant BTCC Relaunches Cryptocurrency Exchange

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

After shuttering its doors nine months ago, the world’s oldest cryptocurrency exchange is relaunching its exchange platform for business and has revealed its plan to launch its own token in the future. BTCC on Monday announced the launch of its revamped exchange with support for crypto-to-fiat and crypto-only trading pairs including bitcoin, bitcoin cash, litecoin

The post Former ‘Big Three’ Chinese Giant BTCC Relaunches Cryptocurrency Exchange appeared first on CCN

BTCC Relaunches Exchange Business With Plan for Own Token

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

One of the longest-running crypto exchanges is relaunching its trading service nearly a year after China's regulatory clampdown.

Buying a Home With Bitcoin Makes Sense: Shark Tank Investor Barabara Corcoran

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Millionaire investor and Shark Tank star Barbara Corcoran has revealed that buying a home with bitcoin is the future. Her comments come at a time when cryptocurrency’s market capitalization has been plummeting for months now coupled with gruff criticism from some quarters. In a recent interview with Money, Corcoran intimated that buying and selling a home

The post Buying a Home With Bitcoin Makes Sense: Shark Tank Investor Barabara Corcoran appeared first on CCN

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