Atlantis Exchange Airdrops $1 Billion of Advanced Bitcoin for Global Signups and Referrals

Atlantis Exchange announced that its official platform to buy, sell and earn cryptocurrencies has started the airdrop of $1 billion of Advanced Bitcoin, to both individuals and corporate entities ("person") for their Signups and Referrals on its platform. Here is the latest market price for Advanced Bitcoin at Poocoin   According to Atlantis Exchange, any individual and/or corporate entity is entitled to receive the airdropped Advanced Bitcoin immediately after a Signup is completed and an account is verified through the user-registered email  Please be advised: 1) One account/person ONLY. Any attempt to establish multiple accounts will automatically DISQUALIFY you from receiving any of the Atlantis-airdropped cryptocurrencies. 2) After your Signup is done, please double check if you have received your Signup Bonus of 5 aBTC in your Atlantis Wallet and then get familiar with all the UNIQUE functions of Atlantis Exchange that other exchanges may possibly don't

BITCOIN REGULATION




US BANK REGULATION OPENS DOOR OF NATIONAL LICENSE FOR BITCOIN FIRMS

The acting comptroller of the currency for the 
U.S. Treasury Department has said he is open to the idea that a new breed of banks might one day conduct business in bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies.



Speaking at an event hosted by the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia Thursday, Keith Noreika, the newly named director of the agency tasked with supervising all national banks, went so far as to state publicly that he foresees a future in which bitcoin companies might be granted "fintech charters" - proposed licenses designed to simplify the way startups do businesses across state borders.

Currently, bitcoin companies and traditional money transmitters need to comply with a complicated network of regulatory regimes in all 50 U.S. states, a pain point that industry advocates have argued severely limits startup growth by increasing the cost of market entrance. But despite being open to crypto businesses applying for charters, Noreika went on to strike a cautious note on their chances of being approved.

He told attendees:
"I wouldn't be adverse to those people coming in and talking to the [Office of the Comptroller of the Currency] about how a charter could make sense for them. But that is a long process they'd have to go through, and just because you get in the door doesn't mean you're going to get out the door on the other side".


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