The Gordon Law Group works with individuals, entrepreneurs, and businesses in the blockchain and fintech space. And as an industry consultant, we regularly advise on initial coin offerings.
We’ll help you: choose the best jurisdiction to incorporate; structure your ICO so it complies with local, federal, and international regulations; develop a plan to leverage available deductions, credits, gifting, and donation tactics to keep as much money in your coffers as possible, while remaining compliant.
Below is a compilation of articles about various fintech, cryptocurrency, and blockchain legal issues. Please have a look through. We hope they include answers to some of your ICO law questions. If you want to speak with an ICO lawyer, get in touch anytime. The risk free consultation is on us.
The Securities and Exchange Commission issued another clarifying crypto memo at the end of 2018. Let's take a look at the takeaways.Read »
The Securities and Exchange Commission doesn't always win its' ICO investigation cases. Jump in for an example and an ICO lawyer contact.Read »
We work with individual investors, startups, and established businesses in the crypto and blockchain markets. Jump in for an industry legal news update.Read »
Many countries are interested in attracting cryptocurrency and blockchain startups. France is the latest country to jump in the ring with crypto-friendly laws.Read »
Initial coin offerings are often subject to various local, state, federal, and international regulations. Jump in for some ICO launch legal tips.Read »
FinCen is a treasury department concerned with financial crime. Is it about to unveil its own set of cryptocurrency regulations? Let's take a look.Read »
Both the Internal Revenue Service and the Securities and Exchange Commissions have regulatory authority over crypto. But what about FinCen?Read »
Airdrops are the latest crypto craze. But a lot of people are asking us: Are ICO airdrops legal? Jump in for a quick legal overview of ICO airdrops.Read »
The SEC has spoken: Some cryptocurrencies qualify as securities, in and of themselves; others, like Bitcoin and Ethereum, don’t. Let’s break it down.Read »