Catalan officials have begun to assess the potential impact of the Catalan independence referendum on the region’s economy, but are yet to decide how they will respond to the growing demand for digital currencies in the region.
In a report published on Monday, the Catalan government said it would consider regulating the use of digital currencies, with the aim of ensuring that people have control over their own money.
The government has already approved a ban on using digital currencies as payment systems, but that is being challenged by the European Commission, which has also said that the ban should be lifted.
“If you want to use a digital currency, you should have the ability to use it on your own,” said Josep Bocar, the head of the European Digital Currency Association (EDCA).
“There are a lot of reasons why it would be possible to use digital currencies: to buy goods, to trade in products, to spend them on digital currency trading.”
But if it’s going to be banned, it should be the same for all.
It should be regulated.
“The EU has proposed new rules to help countries regulate the use and trade of digital currency in the bloc, including new regulations that would make it easier for businesses to use the technology for legal payments.
In September, the European Parliament voted in favour of the Digital Currency Directive, which would ban digital currencies and their associated services from being used as payment for goods, services or goods.
The measure, which is expected to be introduced next year, would require digital currency exchanges to register and report on their business activity.
The EU will also require digital currencies to have “sufficient liquidity” to avoid being used to “spend more than the market price”.
A ban on digital currencies will also mean that any exchange that accepts payments in them will have to hold more than 10% of its daily volume in the digital currency.
There are currently no formal regulations in force in Catalonia, which only became an independent country in 2012.
However, the Catalans have not yet been asked to set up a national cryptocurrency exchange and Bocars plans to make the first official use of blockchain technology in a year.”
We’re very excited about the potential of the technology,” he said.”
There’s a lot we want to know about it, but we’re just not ready to make a decision yet.
“Bocars said he was working on the technology in parallel with other members of the EDA and other regional governments to ensure the process was fair.”
It’s not just about a referendum, it’s about a country that has been at the forefront of technology,” Bocares said.
The report said that digital currencies could have significant value to the economy, especially in the short term, as the digital currencies can be used to store assets and transfer funds between parties.
But the report also noted that the economic impact of a digital currencies ban could be “huge”.”
It will certainly have a big impact on the financial system of the Catalonian region,” Bocoar said.
He added that he would not be surprised if the Catalan economy was in for a severe recession.”
I don’t think this will happen in the next couple of years,” he added.
The EDA has not yet published the full report, but the first draft was published last month.