The Bitcoin and cryptocurrency community has long been concerned about Bitcoin’s volatile and volatile price.
The digital currency is also subject to hacking and fraud, and in recent months it has experienced a dramatic increase in popularity.
As of now, there are roughly 4.4 billion Bitcoins circulating in circulation.
This is equivalent to around $11.8 billion, or about 1.7% of the global Bitcoin market capitalization.
Bitcoin is not backed by any central authority, so it can be traded by anyone with a computer.
The cryptocurrency is based on cryptography and is used to store information on a network of computers.
However, Bitcoin’s popularity has led to speculation that it could one day become a widely accepted payment method.
Bitcoin can be used to buy goods and services online, but it can also be used for illegal activity, which is why some Bitcoin sellers and buyers are using them for illicit purposes.
The FBI is currently investigating the activities of a Bitcoin-related Bitcoin exchange called Darkcoin.
Darkcoin is believed to be one of the largest illegal Bitcoin exchanges, with $10 billion in sales in 2016.
According to an investigation by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, Darkcoin’s sales of counterfeit currency increased nearly 20% from 2015 to 2016.
Bitcoin’s rapid rise is also fueling concerns among regulators and businesses that the cryptocurrency is being used for money laundering.
The government is currently reviewing a Bitcoin exchange that was once part of a larger financial institution.
According a report by the New York Times, the Department of Justice has been looking into whether Darkcoin used Bitcoin to launder funds.
In October 2016, the Treasury Department banned Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies from being traded on U.K. exchanges.
The move was spurred by concerns about money laundering, and it prompted a backlash from those who feared that it would affect the value of the currency.
In December 2016, regulators imposed a temporary ban on all new Bitcoin exchanges.
In November, a judge in New York temporarily blocked Bitcoin from being used in U.N. and U.C. Berkeley transactions, but the court ultimately reversed the decision on Wednesday.
The Bitcoin price has also fluctuated in recent weeks.
In mid-November, it spiked up more than 600% over the course of two weeks.
The price then briefly dipped back down to about $3,500 before stabilizing around $4,000 in early December.