The European Central Bank (ECB) will issue its statement on many questions and concerns related to cryptocurrencies for crypto related services providers to deal with this industry.

The EU is a big region in the world, where huge numbers of countries are living and trying to follow a single regulation system. In particular, the crypto regulatory framework is a big deal for these state members of the EU. Recently more than two dozen EU members agreed to follow a single regulatory framework designed by MiCA, a specialized agency to design & regulate the crypto industry in the European region.

According to reports, on 5 July, ECB will publish its warning order to all the eurozone countries about the possible dangers of national regulators potentially getting ahead of the MiCA law that isn’t expected to come into full effect before 2024. 

The issued order will include the guidelines for the Eurozone countries, to deal with the crypto industry in the absence of any precise rules or laws. 

According to some people, who are close to this matter, ECB will also give answers to the questions of Banks and Crypto companies to deal with cryptocurrencies until the introduction of MiCA’s regulatory framework. 

MiCA laws & introduction

The proposed crypto regulatory framework of MiCA will be introduced into law officially in 2023 and after that, it will take around 18 months to get into effect officially on all crypto-linked companies, which also include the local European banks to deal with crypto companies related banking services.

Initially proposed crypto regulatory framework of MiCA was associated with huge numbers of controversy because there was a provision to ban the cryptocurrencies, which are based on Proof-of-work or polluting environment, but later criticism & controversy against the proposed bill forced to take such provisions back. 

At present, there are a total of 44 countries under the EU but only half of the members agreed to adopt the regulatory framework of MiCA. 

Read also: Hacker wants 10 bitcoins in return for stolen data of Chinese people



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