The conference will include the likes of Jonathan Levin from Chainalysis, a representative from the European Banking Authority, and more.
It is described as such:
The purpose of the conference is to bring together practitioners, stakeholders, financial regulators, and academics to discuss the most important issues raised by crypto-currencies, with a view to creating a solid research platform to inform emerging regulatory and private law frameworks. Topics will include: jurisdiction, asset-seizure, money-laundering, computer security, private law control and economic stability.
Such conferences are likely to spark great debate amongst the cryptocurrency community, as many within it feel that seeking to “control” them, or track activities them as in the case of Chainalysis, is fundamentally opposed to the very spirit of cryptocurrencies. After all, it is rather difficult to track traditional cash without great effort. Bitcoin, the premiere digital cryptocurrency, has always been intended to be a form of digital cash. Thus there is bound to be some friction anytime someone talks about “controlling” things like Bitcoin.
Tune in here at 9:30 GMT+1.
Last modified: May 21, 2020 11:13 AM UTC