Most white-collar defendants lay low, but the ex-CEO of the collapsed cryptocurrency exchange FTX has been talking, tweeting, and sending email newsletters. Those comments could come back to hurt him.
Cryptocurrencies are reeling after a miserable year that saw the collapse of companies such as FTX. A look at what lies ahead.
The co-founder and former CEO of FTX pleaded not guilty to eight criminal counts related to the spectacular collapse of his crypto exchange.
For the world of crypto, 2022 started with exuberance and ended with its unofficial spokesman in handcuffs.
The founder of cryptocurrency exchange FTX appeared in court after being extradited from the Bahamas. He's charged with alleged fraud, conspiracy, money laundering and illegal campaign contributions.
Binance temporarily froze withdrawals after customers withdrew more than $1 billion worth of crypto on Tuesday, fueling fears more crypto companies could collapse.
The county, which owns the arena where the Miami Heat play, wants a bankruptcy judge to let it end its $135 million contract with the failed cryptocurrency company so it can find a new sponsor.
At the first hearing in FTX's bankruptcy proceedings, lawyers confirmed that millions of dollars are stolen or missing, and revealed stunning details about the downfall of the once-mighty exchange
Congress, which has been unable to pass comprehensive crypto legislation, is digging into what happened as regulators try to police the new, mysterious world of virtual currencies with old laws.
More than one million people may have lost their money in the spectacular collapse of the cryptocurrency trading firm. Some had big chunks of their life savings disappear into a black hole.
The now-bankrupt cryptocurrency exchange FTX made real money off of its own digital currency, called FTT. That currency is practically worthless now, but investors continue to trade it.
FTX had agreed earlier this week to sell itself to bigger rival Binance after experiencing the cryptocurrency equivalent of a bank run. The Department of Justice and the SEC are investigating.
FTX CEO Sam Bankman-Fried says that, until investors get used to higher interest rates, risk assets, including cryptocurrency, won't recover.