E maha noa Crypto aparauraa i haapao i te mau titauraa a te regulator Korea Apatoʻa

In late Tenuare, it became known about the official ban by the South Korean authorities of anonymous transactions in cryptocurrencies, which entered into force on January 30. In accordance with the requirements of the Financial Services Commission of South Korea (FSC), Ua fafau ono i te pae no te haamau i te hoe paturaa no te faatupuraa i te mau aamu no nia i te mau ioa i te mau. Tera ra, ei i muri mai, Aita i titauhia ia horoa i te api a te Ekalesia no te hoani no te aparauraa i te Cryptocurrency pae.

“Te hamaniraa i te mau aamu i te api tei faataahia no te hoe ei hoo i te moni, o te faaotiraa iho i te fare moni,” Ua parau te hoe Bank mana i te neneiraa a Yonhap te Korea Apatoʻa. Te faataa nei oia: “Ua hio te fare moni e te i i te mau titauraa i te pae no te ture no te opani i te moni i laundering na roto noa i te mau aratairaa i te mau: confirmation of clients from the crypto exchange, stability of the system, protection of user information and compliance with anti-money laundering norms.

Of the six banks mentioned earlier, only threeShinhan Bank, Nonghyup Bank and Industrial Bank of Koreaprovide accounts to customers of Crypto Exchanges. And only four of the 25 South Korean currency exchange exchanges changed anonymous accounts to accounts with real names. E no reira, the new legislative requirements correspond to Bithumb, Upbit, Coinone and Korbit.

Aparauraa no Korea Apatoʻa Crypto

According to Asia Economic, Shinhan Bank, which serves Bithumb, also decided to temporarily exclude the exchange from the process of creating accounts with real names. The representative of the bank explained that this measure was taken in connection with the fact thatthe exchange is checked by the policein the case of last year’s robbery.

Small and medium-sized exchanges that provide corporate accounts, rather than virtual ones, regulate other requirements. According to the Yonhap publication, at the moment, the use of corporate accounts is allowed provided that the exchanges can fully support their obligations to prevent money laundering, as well as to confirm the identification of customers. E hau atu, they will be subjected tothorough checks by banks and financial authorities.” Tera ra, many exchanges did not receive confirmation of new accounts and told Yonhap reporters that they would suspend transactions if the situation did not change. According to the Korean Blockchain Association, about 787,600 customers use the services of such exchanges, whose assets are currently in limbo.


Te taata papai: Richard Abermann


 

One comment

Vaiiho i te hoe pahonoraa

Ta outou rata uira e aita te neneihia. Ua titauhia i te mau faaapu e tapao *