Craig Wright Liable for $100 Million in Kleiman Case

Key Takeaways

  • Kleiman v. Wright, one of the most significant ongoing trials related to cryptocurrency, concluded today.
  • A jury in Florida found Wright liable for $100 million, to be paid to W&K Information Defense Research.
  • Wright was cleared of all other charges.

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Craig Wright has been found liable for $100 million but cleared of other charges in a case concerning his former business partner.

$100 Million Lost Is a Win for Wright

The case concerned Dave Kleiman, Wright’s business partner who passed away in 2013. Wright allegedly took Bitcoin-related assets from W&K Information Defense Research LLC, the Florida-based company created by Wright and Kleiman a decade ago.

Wright faced roughly $189 billion in damages for counts ranging from fraud and theft to a breach of fiduciary duty. Jurors cleared Wright on all charges except conversion, for which he is liable for $100 million, to be paid to W&K Information Defense Research.

Both the plaintiff’s attorneys and the defendant appear satisfied or at least are seeing the trial’s outcome with an optimistic mindset.

Kleiman estate attorney Vel Freedman said his team was “thrilled” with the $100 million sum that will be paid to W&K.

Meanwhile, Wright said he was “incredibly relieved” despite the $100 million owed, adding that the outcome is “not bad at all.” This suggests he has no plans to appeal the verdict.

The trial was carried out as Ira Kleiman, et al., v. Craig Wright in the United States District Court Southern District of Florida.

Previous Motion of Judgement Failed

Last week before closing arguments, Wright’s attorneys filed a Motion for Judgement as a Matter of Law, which is an appeal to the judge that no sufficient evidence has been provided by the plaintiff.

Wright’s lawyers argued, among other things, that the selling of Wright’s cryptocurrency could harm the market price of Bitcoin, but the judge disagreed and denied the motion. 

The Kleiman case has little relation to Wright’s dubious claim that he is the true identity behind Bitcoin creator Satoshi Nakamoto, which has been the focus of other past cases.

Disclosure: At the time of writing, the author of this piece held BTC and several other cryptocurrencies. 

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Bitcoin Just Surpassed $50,00, But Will These Latest Gains Last?

After experiencing a rough weekend where bitcoin prices suffered a notable sell-off, the digital currency has bounced back, surpassing $50,000 late this afternoon.

Now that the prominent cryptocurrency has risen above this level, technical analysts and market observers are watching and waiting to see whether it will establish support there.

The digital asset climbed above $50,000 around 4:45 p.m. EST, CoinDesk data shows.

After breaking through this price level, bitcoin rose to $50,580, before falling back to roughly $49,970 slightly before 5 p.m. EST, additional CoinDesk figures reveal.

[Ed note: Investing in cryptocoins or tokens is highly speculative and the market is largely unregulated. Anyone considering it should be prepared to lose their entire investment.]

The cryptocurrency once again rose above $50,000, reaching as much as $50,965.03 close to 6 p.m. EST.

Following these price movements, several analysts weighed in on the implications of these latest developments.

“Reclaiming $50,000 is great for Bitcoin’s prospects of resuming bullish price action,” said Joe DiPasquale, CEO of cryptocurrency hedge fund manager BitBull Capital.


“However, it needs to maintain this as a support and move towards $53k, $55k, $58k and finally $60k to truly invalidate any bearish momentum this year.”

David Keller, chief market strategist at, also weighed in.

“At this point, remaining above $50K is key to the bullish thesis with 58-60K a likely resistance range given the late November highs and the 50-day moving average,” he stated.

However, should bitcoin fall below that level, Keller shed some light on key support and resistance the digital currency could encounter.

“Bitcoin has tended to find support and resistance and big round numbers like $30K in July/July and $40K in September,” he stated.

“Given the strength of the deterioration over the last four weeks, prices could certainly continue lower to these key levels.”

“I would add that over the weekend Bitcoin bounced off the 200-day moving average, which may be another important level of support as the market processes the recent selloff.”

Brett Sifling, an investment advisor for Gerber Kawasaki Wealth & Investment Management, also spoke to the situation.

“It’s clear that the Bitcoin market was shocked a bit with the massive liquidations over the weekend and broke the $50,000 support,” he stated.

“It’s since bounced off the lows,” at which point it started fighting to reach $50,000 once again, said Sifling.

“It looks like Bitcoin has spiked over $50,000 in the last hour or two,” he said this evening.

“We will need to see it consolidate and build a new base over $50,000 before we can confirm that it’s officially broken above that resistance.”

He emphasized that “If we consolidate and build a new base above $50,000, the next resistance” is at $53,000.

“If the selling continues, we’ll be watching the $40,000 support from back in October and the $30,000 major support level that was built in June and July,” Sifling added.

Disclosure: I own some bitcoin, bitcoin cash, litecoin, ether, EOS and sol.


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OpenSea IPO Hints Prompt Criticism From Crypto Users Expecting a Token

In brief

  • OpenSea hired a new chief financial officer, Brian Roberts, who said he is working on the company’s upcoming IPO.
  • Some NFT collectors are upset over the news, believing that OpenSea should launch a token instead.

Amid OpenSea’s surge in NFT trading volume over recent months, one question has circulated among its heaviest users: will they eventually be rewarded with a token airdrop?

Now that the company has signaled plans for an initial public offering (IPO), some crypto die-hards fear that an OpenSea token won’t happen—and they’re speaking out about it.

Today, OpenSea announced the hiring of Brian Roberts as its Chief Financial Officer, hiring him away from ride-sharing service Lyft, where he held the same title. Roberts, who helped Lyft go public, told Bloomberg that he’s already planning the NFT marketplace’s IPO.

“When you have a company growing as fast as this one, you’d be foolish not to think about it going public,” he said, adding that he thought it “would be well-received in the public market given its growth.”

He might be right about the broader public reception. Popular cryptocurrency exchange Coinbase went public in April and generated a frenzy of investment and attention, with some hailing it as the most exciting IPO in years. Coinbase (COIN) smashed the NASDAQ’s reference price upon launch and showed that Wall Street was ready for crypto (and vice versa).

Not everyone was thrilled to see a crypto-centric company go the traditional IPO route, however. Coinbase’s first hire, Olaf Carlson-Wee (now CEO of Polychain Capital), told Decrypt in May that he thinks the exchange could have become significantly more valuable by launching and listing its own Ethereum token, instead.

With word of OpenSea’s impending IPO plans, other crypto natives are lamenting the NFT exchange’s apparent plans to shun community ownership via a governance token (i.e., one that grants users certain privileges, such as voting rights).

“Imagine being the largest and most successful NFT marketplace yet choosing to go for IPO instead of issuing [a] token,” wrote Arthur Cheong, founder of DeFiance Capital. He added “NGMI,” or “not gonna make it.”

“Sucks to hear OpenSea is selling out and doing an IPO,” wrote NFT collector Punk_2070. “Their VCs didn’t get them to where they are today. We did.”

To be clear, OpenSea has not definitively said that it will not issue a token. It could possibly concoct a hybrid model that combines a traditional IPO with some type of community token, for example. However, the IPO chatter has some observers thinking that OpenSea has decided on traditional corporate governance rather than a decentralized, token-driven model.

It’s not a new perception. Competing NFT marketplace Rarible has distinguished itself in part by launching its RARI governance token, which rewards collectors and creators for using the platform. SuperRare did much the same with its RARE token in August.

When Decrypt spoke to Rarible CEO and co-founder Alexei Falin last week—ahead of today’s OpenSea IPO chatter—he suggested that the competing marketplaces have different aims.

“We have a little bit different approach to OpenSea,” Falin told Decrypt. “We are trying to be a Web3-native company—decentralized as much as we can.”

Ethereum Name Service (ENS) is a recent example of a crypto project that airdropped a governance token, distributing millions of tokens to the wallets of early users in November. Within days, the market cap of distributed tokens surpassed $1 billion. Currently, the fully diluted market cap sits at $4.7 billion, per CoinGecko.

Today’s OpenSea IPO chatter has some in the crypto industry convinced that the leading marketplace—which handles billions of dollars’ worth of NFT trading volume each month of late—has made its decision. And in their view, it’s not on the side of decentralization and community ownership.

“Crypto companies going public will never make sense to me,” tweeted DAO builder Cooper Turley. “Give ownership to the community that makes you valuable. Tokens will win over equity every time.”


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Is Ethereum Still a Solid Play? Analyst Benjamin Cowen Looks at ETH in Aftermath of Crypto Market Crash

Crypto analyst Benjamin Cowen is taking a look at the state of Ethereum following the marketwide correction that shaved nearly $600 billion off the digital asset markets.

In a new strategy session, Cowen says historically, Ethereum has seen multiple phases where it consolidates for long periods of time before making parabolic moves up, such as in 2016 and 2019.

According to Cowen, ETH’s latest correction still has it in a consolidation phase rather than a bear market. He also notes that at the height of the crash, Ethereum only reached prices that were seen in the previous month.

“I do think we’ll go up again, but we just haven’t reached that phase yet. We haven’t reached that phase. We’re still in what I would consider long consolidation, and I don’t think we’re going to go up to these prices up here [$50,000+] certainly, but I would argue that Etheruem is still very much in a long sideways accumulation, long consolidation.”

While Cowen says we can put to rest any hopes for a parabolic Q4 for the crypto markets, he says Ethereum is still a solid play and warns not to underestimate ETH.

“Ethereum still looks relatively strong. I would argue that it’s a solid play to have in your portfolio. A lot of altcoins bleed against Ethereum. Ethereum’s a blue chip. The technology is great. It’s holding up well against Bitcoin. It’s holding well against the US dollar despite the circumstances. Don’t forsake Ethereum.”

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Ethereum Gets Another Upgrade: What You Need to Know About Arrow Glacier

In brief

  • Arrow Glacier gives developers a few more months to work on Ethereum 2.0 without distractions.
  • Ethereum’s last update, Altair, was in October.

Just a few months ago, Ethereum developers were asking users to update their nodes—the devices that run the network software and (typically) store the immutable ledger of transactions.

They’re at it again, this time to delay what’s known as the “difficulty bomb”—a periodic task that will become obsolete after Ethereum 2.0 takes full effect and the network transitions to a proof-of-stake consensus model that does away with crypto mining.

Unlike the London hard fork, which changed the Ethereum fee structure and introduced deflationary pressure to the network, the Arrow Glacier upgrade slated for this week is nowhere near as drastic. In fact, it isn’t even as adventure-packed as Altair, the October upgrade that prepped the beacon chain—the starting point for Ethereum’s switch to proof of stake—for prime time.

Arrow Glacier’s sole purpose is to stop a bomb from going off and give developers more time to move the network to Ethereum 2.0. Without it, the current network could become less usable.

That bomb has been ticking since 2015, when developers began creating the Ethereum network. The network’s creators hoped to move past Bitcoin‘s consensus mechanism, proof of work, which incentivizes people to contribute computing power to run and secure the network by giving them newly minted coins. 

Proof of work creates an arms race for ever-more computing power that’s neither great for the environment nor people’s garage clutter, which is why the network has been transitioning to proof of stake. In this design, coin holders can lock up their ETH in the network to secure the blockchain; in exchange, they receive newly minted ETH in proportion with their contribution, even if they don’t have the fanciest hardware.

Knowing early on that they wanted to steer Ethereum away from proof of work, developers hardcoded an incentive inside the blockchain to make sure they did so. That code, known as the difficulty bomb, would make it harder for people to mine ETH and slow down the network as long as it remained proof of work.

Though the London hard fork in August delayed detonation until December—just as previous upgrades have—developers have had to come back to the table to delay it again. 

There’s hope that upgrades like these may soon be unnecessary. Tim Beiko, who coordinates the network’s core developers, wrote last week, “Hopefully, this is the last time the difficulty bomb is delayed before Ethereum’s transition to proof of stake!”


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Is the Low In? Veteran Crypto Trader Tone Vays Plots Bitcoin Recovery Following Deep Market Correction

Veteran crypto trader Tone Vays is looking at the state of Bitcoin following the deep correction that took BTC down below $42,000 in a matter of minutes last weekend.

In a new strategy session, Vays says that if the stock markets can pull off a rally in the early stages of this week, Bitcoin may be able to muster up the strength to return above the crucial $53,500 level.

Vays predicts Bitcoin having a V-shaped reversal back into a bullish trend. He notes how quickly BTC moved from $47,000 to $41,500, indicating strong buying demand in the low $40,000 range.

“I do think this is going to be like a V-shaped reversal. You’re not going to get another chance to buy this dip. If you happened to go to the bathroom during this crash from $43,000 to $41,000, you kind of missed it… On an hourly scale, you only got less than an hour between $47,000 and $41,500. You did get another chance to buy at $47,000, but you didn’t get a chance to buy sub-$45,000.”

The closely followed trader says that after the recent market meltdown, Bitcoin actually has a higher chance of hitting new all-time highs this year than it did before the crash. According to him, Bitcoin’s daily candle on December 4th may have created a spring-like catalyst for BTC to begin a new uptrend in the coming days.

“Because of the way this candle manifested itself, there is now a higher probability that of a new all-time high this year, than there was yesterday when the candle was higher because on yesterday’s candle, it still had the high chances of being a slow drag down decline followed by consolidation. But the V-Shaped move actually creates additional upwards pressure of FOMO [fear of missing out].

At time of writing, Bitcoin is trading at $49,260, about 28% down from its all-time high above $69,000.

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Four Beatles NFTs Are up for Auction This Week

Key Takeaways

  • The Beatles are joining the NFT craze thanks to the radio and sound archive Voices of Classic Rock (VOCR).
  • Each NFT from the archive consists of an interview and portrait.
  • The NFTs are minted on Ethereum, with bids starting at 1.25 ETH.

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The Voices of Classic Rock (VOCR) archive has announced a new series of non-fungible tokens featuring The Beatles.

Ladies and Gentlemen…The Beatles!

The collection consists of a total of four Beatles NFTs, with each corresponding to one of the respective Liverpudlians and featuring a rare interview in WAV format alongside a unique portrait.

Each NFT consists of a rare interview and unique portrait of one of the legendary musicians. John Lennon’s interview consists of his ruminations on the Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Heart’s Club Band track “A Day in the Life,” while Paul McCartney’s focuses on his creative drive and its relation to the music industry.

Meanwhile, Ringo Starr shares a story concerning a fan stealing and returning a medallion, and George Harrison offers his thoughts on Abbey Road Studios.

The NFTs will be minted on Ethereum and bids can only be placed in ETH. While the starting bid is listed at 1.25 ETH, the ultra-rare nature of the NFTs is all but certain to push prices higher. 

The items are currently on auction on VOCR’s official website. The auction ends on Friday, Dec. 10, with the bidding starting at 1.25 ETH.

This Marks the First Beatles NFT Sale

The auction is the first Beatles-related NFT sale to hit the market. However, The Beatles’ holding company Apple Corps does not appear to be involved in the creation or sale of these items.

VOCR acquired the interviews from the late Kathleen Wittbold, an MTV interviewer who also created the radio programs The Rock of the Century (ROTC) and The Classics.

The portraits included in the NFTs are illustrations by Chloe Zola, presumably permitted under likeness laws.

In March, a separate sale auctioned NFT images from John Lennon’s post-Beatles “Lost Weekend” circa 1973.

Disclosure: At the time of writing, the author of this piece owned ETH and several other cryptocurrencies.

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Charlie Munger: More Comfortable With The Chinese Communist Party Than Bitcoin?

Bitcoin naysayers usually have the same threads of critique: sometimes environmental, sometimes distributional. There is consideration of the morality of bitcoin as well as the soundness of investment. Seldom is there the ability to make a direct comparison between their support of what fills their wallets otherwise and their position, however — except for in the case of Charlie Munger and investors like him.

The 97-year old Berkshire Hathaway partner has long been a skeptic of cryptocurrencies. Claiming that China’s crackdown on bitcoin mining and transaction exchanges was good because it reined in the “excesses of capitalism”, he extolled his admiration for a exchanges ban and then a mining ban that was a half-hearted attempt to shut down a global, open-source network. He has been on record as saying that he hates “the Bitcoin success”, a “currency that’s useful for kidnappers and extortionists and so forth”.

This dovetails with his remarks on the Chinese system performing better for the Chinese in using “tougher methods than we could use under our Constitution” — assumably an euphemism for the state-sponsored massacre of working-class protesters around Tiananmen Square, the mass surveillance and detainment of ethnic minorities (including, but not limited, to Tibetans and Uyghurs), and the complete consolidation of Chinese Communist Party privilege and power in protecting against both sexual harassment claims and familial corruption from non-Party elite — not to mention the kidnapping of nationals from around the world for the extortion of Party goals.

These are not just words. This comes with significant levels of investment in Chinese companies and always pushing Berkshire to “do more in China” according to his long-time partner Warren Buffett.

Yet, Munger mistakes the current Chinese system as beneficial for all Chinese peoples rather than just investors like him, and speaks with two voices here.

On the one hand, he “prefers” democracy and the American system at least for the American people. Yet on the other, he extolls and prefers that the United States conducts itself in the same anti-democratic fashion as is typical of the Chinese Communist Party: congratulating the “muzzling” of Alibaba’s Jack Ma — at least “in the financial sector”.


One would not be amiss to wonder how true his words about supporting democracy ring and his strand of thought in ringfencing the way the Chinese state deals with financial matters while setting aside the consolidated source of that power.

Given that bitcoin is a system of participatory democracy (with an interplay between code contributors, miners, and other stakeholders) with a strong binding set of covenants based on principle (ex: the hard constraint of 21 million bitcoin), it may be clearer why Munger might think of it as “rat poison” now.

On this front, both the Chinese Communist Party and Munger are aligned. What could be more threatening to a system that wants complete control over the past, present and future than a truly internationalized hedge against financial surveillance standards, anti-censorship of funds, and the truth-sayers it can empower? A system like bitcoin that prides itself on first principles for eliminating arbitrary and powerful intermediaries that may not longer be needed?

What does “transparency for the powerful, privacy for the weak” mean for a ruling elite that uses anti-corruption campaigns to settle scores, where the slightest tendril of truth uncovers murders, elite children fraternizing with drunk prostitutes, and immense family stakes in state-owned companies? And what does that mean for those who have blinded themselves to these facts, and who hold their money and financial trust in the hands of that same consolidated elite, a ruling caste that maintains its power through family history rather than explicit, fair consent across a broad public — democracy, in other words?

Munger’s money talks louder than his words, in any case, on the conditions of the “excesses of capitalism” that he decries. It’s bubbling asset prices that make it hard for “value investors” like him that matter: left unsaid (but certainly invested) are the conditions of the “excesses of state-driven capitalism” that keep his investments in China safe and which are typical of the heavy-handed approach the Chinese state uses for economics: the detainment of labor and feminist activists including a wave of young women concerned about #MeToo in China (我也是), income inequality that has exceeded astronomically high levels in the United States thanks to the Party’s rigid enforcement of location-based economic castes, social anomie and the decay of the social fabric in China — and complete oversight from the Party, which means, among other things, imprisoning dissenting voices and ethnicities.

Leaving that aside however (and it is quite something to leave any of it aside), Munger uses the curious and utilitarian example of China’s one-child rule as an example of state control that has led to great success. Yet, right as China is now looking to enter another phase of economic development, it is also getting older than any country in modern history largely due to 36 years of the one-child policy. With the fertility rate below replacement rate and so far a lukewarm approach to the culture and policy required for global immigration (which has helped slow the United States from demographic decline), we may be seeing the consequences of this freedom-stifling policy in real time — not only as morally questionable, but as bad policy.

What Munger and investors like him seem to fail to understand is that bitcoin is not only about approaching freedom and financial access from a first principles standpoint, using human discretion over technology governed by consent across the system, it is also a practical refutation of the idea that mass-scale control with long-tail consequences over unpredictable data is “sound”.

China’s techno-nationalist rise is premised on a state-biased flavour of technology — using large and exhaustive data sets stored safely in domestic borders, some a result of extensive state and firm surveillance, and a careful count of computational resources under centralized control to leapfrog countries in the West it considers too comfortable to do anything much about this state of affairs.

Bitcoin, an open-source technology where anybody can participate, and an internationalized one at that, is a direct affront to the level of financial surveillance and individual-level controls the digital yuan (in the form of individual-level interest rates, for example) might offer — and is also a philosophical hedge against exactly this model, promoting with it encryption, individual consent, and a system that doesn’t favor any Party elite in economics or otherwise.

Bitcoin, in its blending of many voices and perspectives across a broad spectrum, is more akin to the bottoms-up of Bach, a set of solitudes brought together into harmonious concert by game theory, rather than the trumpting, blaring and triumphal tone typical of Beethoven. In its subtle nature, it allows for Wall Street to invest in decentralization as Wall Street has invested in Chinese Marxism.

By eroding the level of control states can have to execute this level of control over the financial health of their peoples, bitcoin is a technological and philosophical refutation of the model of governance and shaky, repression-biased, and anti-democratic methodology the Chinese Communist Party favors — and which Munger seems more comfortable with than the democratizing technology of bitcoin.

“Rat poison” indeed.


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Number Of Cardano Wallets Staking ADA Crosses 1 Million

Cardano has now crossed the 1 million staking wallets milestone. The project has been one of the most promising in the space and has garnered a cult-like following since it debuted in 2017. The altcoin held the number one spot for the network with the highest amount of coins staked until recently when Solana took over that title. Nevertheless, it has held its own in the market.

Breaking A New Record

On Sunday, December 5th, crypto investor Jesse Blount took to Twitter to congratulate Charles Hoskinson, the founder of Cardano, on its latest milestone. In the tweet, Blount included a picture that showed that the number of delegators on the Cardano network had crossed one million.

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Related Reading | Cardano Ambassador Addresses FUD Surrounding The Project

Staking on the network had ramped up following the release of smart contracts capabilities on the blockchain. Developers had finally been able to release DApps on the network and the projects which launched on the blockchain enjoyed tremendous success due to the anticipation. What followed was a rapid increase in the number of users that were staking their ADA on the network.

Picture showing number of staking wallets on Cardano

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Number of staking wallets on Cardano surpasses 1 million | Source: Twitter

The image posted by Blount showed that there were a little over 1 million wallets staking on the network across 3,108 staking pools. A total of 33,085,775,493 ADA were staked on the network at the time of the post, representing 72% of the total ADA circulating supply staked. It remains one of the largest proof-of-stake blockchains.

Cardano price chart from

ADA drops to $1.28 | Source: ADAUSD on

First DEX Coming To Cardano

The launch of DEXs on the Cardano blockchain has been one of the major reasons behind the increased activity on the network. As users move towards other blockchains from the high fees of the Ethereum network, Cardano has begun absorbing this user base.

SundaeSwap is set to be the first DEX to launch on the Cardano network. According to a post on IOHK’s official Twitter, the DEX was set to launch on the Cardano testnet. The developer anticipates high usage and transaction, hence the reason for the partnership is to ensure it runs smoothly.

Related Reading | Cardano Records Over 20 Million Transactions Ahead of DEX Launches

This launch signals the official launch of DeFi on Cardano. The DEX will first go through the testnet to see how it performs under high throughput. The community was too to expect bugs in the DEX, but to also keep in mind that it is still in the early stages. As DeFi makes its home on Cardano, there will definitely be some kinks to straighten out before it is working perfectly.

Featured image from CadaNews, chart from


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Bitcoin (BTC) $ 27,419.35 0.45%
Ethereum (ETH) $ 1,642.30 1.53%
Litecoin (LTC) $ 64.26 3.11%
Bitcoin Cash (BCH) $ 228.45 8.94%