Why is the US government now going after the cryptocurrency industry?

This week, the US Government is moving to shut down cryptocurrency companies and block their services.

The US Federal Trade Commission (FTC) announced a new policy to force cryptocurrency businesses to register with the agency.

This is part of a broader crackdown on cryptocurrency startups that began last month with the launch of the Department of Homeland Security’s “Bitcoin Challenge”.

The FTC is also looking to use a “digital asset” designation for the virtual currency industry.

In order to gain access to a cryptocurrency exchange, a company has to be “digital”.

In a statement on Monday, the FTC said it has a rule that applies to the cryptocurrency market.

The rule states that the “virtual currency must be a digital asset”.

In a statement, the Federal Trade Commissions website reads:The US Treasury Department and US Federal Reserve will be imposing penalties on the trading of digital assets and currencies, including cryptocurrencies, including on digital currency trading platforms, which the Treasury Department described as “virtual” and “cryptocurrencies”.

“The Treasury Department has been conducting a public-private partnership to develop a digital assets regulatory framework, and has initiated a consultation process with the financial technology industry,” the agency said.

“The guidance released today will help inform the digital asset market by establishing standards for the regulation of digital asset exchanges.”

The US Attorney General said the crackdown on cryptocurrencies would take place in two phases.

The first phase will involve the enforcement of a rule which will apply to any company or institution that knowingly transfers, exchanges, or markets a virtual currency or virtual tokens for an account or investment in an asset or commodity.

“This will include entities that trade in virtual currencies for financial services, as well as financial institutions and other entities engaged in the creation, exchange, or sale of virtual currencies, which will be subject to the guidance, including requirements on the amount and type of virtual currency transactions,” Attorney General Eric Holder said in a statement.

“Additionally, this rule will include new rules that will establish requirements for the reporting of virtual-currency-related transactions, and for the identification and reporting of any person who provides financial services to virtual-currencies.”

The second phase will also include the enforcement and prosecution of crimes against consumers in the digital currency market.

“These activities are particularly relevant to digital currency, because consumers often rely on digital currencies to protect and transact, including by storing their bitcoins in digital wallets or by purchasing virtual currencies on exchanges or other platforms,” Holder said.

In a separate statement, US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) Chairman Mary Jo White said the agency was looking at “counterfeiting or otherwise manipulating virtual currencies”.

“This is a new area of enforcement,” White said.

There has been a lot of focus on virtual currencies and ICOs, but the Treasury has also been looking to impose a crackdown on crypto-currency startups. “

We will work with our regulators and regulators in other countries to ensure that the rules are tailored to the appropriate digital currencies.”

There has been a lot of focus on virtual currencies and ICOs, but the Treasury has also been looking to impose a crackdown on crypto-currency startups.

Last month, the Department began issuing guidance for regulators, and a series of reports have been released on the risks of ICOs.

Earlier this year, the Treasury released a report warning that the market for cryptocurrencies and ICO-like offerings was highly speculative and that investors had “no reliable understanding of the underlying technology, regulation, and risk factors.”

In response, the Securities and Investment Commission issued a report in December which said it was “working closely with the CFTC to understand the risks associated with the ICO market and to develop appropriate rules to govern these activities”.

The SEC is also considering a number of new regulations that would impose additional regulations on ICOs and cryptocurrencies.

The regulator has said that it will also take “appropriate action” if any of the proposed regulations were to be challenged.

In an effort to curb the surge in cryptocurrency investment, the Government announced last month that it was imposing a new regulation on cryptocurrency trading platforms.

The regulations, which were announced in January, will also apply to ICOs such as the ICO-backed Bancor, which raised $5.2 billion in a record-breaking ICO last month.

The SEC said the regulations will apply “to virtual currency exchanges that provide the exchange services that enable people to make purchases of virtual assets”.

The regulations state that the regulation will apply only to virtual currency trading services that offer access to the virtual asset marketplace.

The rules do not apply to the ICOs offered on exchanges.

The new regulations are a direct response to the recent collapse of Bancar, the $3.8 billion ICO launched in April.

According to a Bloomberg report, the company raised $1.7 billion through a token sale of Biscuit tokens.

The ICO raised $7.4 million in just a month, with a total of $30 million raised during the month.

According to the Treasury, the new regulations will help to ensure the safety of the public.”We will