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Currently viewing the tag: "Silk Road"
Digital Asset Forfeiture: Dispensation of Cryptocurrency Appropriated in Connection with the Proseuction of Silk Road
On November 20, 2015 By Anthony Jackson January 11, 2016
Prior to 2013, Silk Road was a popular online marketplace founded by Ross Ulbricht, known at the time as Dread Pirate Roberts. Rooted in anonymity and truly free exchange, law enforcement authorities targeted the site for facilitating an alleged trade in illegal drugs. After being raided by the FBI and other agencies in 2013, those agencies [...]Continue Reading →
One month out, commentators are still digesting the conviction of Silk Road creator Ross Ulbricht. The case raises questions about the government’s investigations tactics, the lawyers’ trial strategies, and the broader implications for privacy, the internet, and the public.
As the JETLaw Blog previously reported, the Silk Road was intended to be a decentralized [...]Continue Reading →
On January 26, 2015 By Wayman Stodart January 26, 2015
After a startling revelation on the first day, the trial of Ross Ulbricht, the alleged Dread Pirate Roberts continues this week. On day one of the trial, Ulbricht’s defense attorney conceded that yes, Ross Ulbricht did indeed start the notorious Silk Road market.
Silk Road was intended to be, as portrayed by Ulbricht’s defense counsel, [...]Continue Reading →
Google goes political on Sochi Olympic Games with an Olympic-theme doodle; adds extremely rare below-the-fold text to its homepage:
“The practice of sport is a human right. Every individual must have the possibility of practicing sport, without discrimination of any kind and in the Olympic spirit, which requires mutual understanding with a [...]Continue Reading →
Will that be debit, credit, or bitcoin? Could bitcoin become that ubiquitous? Those wily Winklevoss twins and the rest of the Bitcoin community have been working to remove the stigma of illegitimacy from the virtual currency, but they want to do so without any additional “draconian” regulation that might interfere with its spread and use. [...]Continue Reading →
Tech companies win the right to report government data requests (like national security letters) in greater detail. Rand Paul plans on taking his lawsuit against the NSA to the Supreme Court. [via The Hill] The NSA hires its first Privacy and Civil Liberties Officer. [via SANS; SC Magazine]
Continue Reading →
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