Skip to content Skip to sidebar Skip to footer

Non-fungible token (NFT) marketplace OpenSea has started to delist Cuban artists and users in order to comply with U.S. sanctions.
"Our terms of service explicitly prohibit sanctioned individuals, individuals in sanctioned jurisdictions, or services from using OpenSea," a spokesperson for the company told Artnet News. "We comply with US sanctions law."
The delisting confirmation came after a Twitter account shared a screenshot of an email explaining that an account had been "disabled due to activity that goes against our Terms of Service."
long time since we posted, unfortunate that this post needs to be this.@opensea has disabled our profile.

Not only do Cubans on the island, but those who have other nationalities have to endure censorship in web3 company.

Buying art from Cubans is not banned in the us embargo
Also read:'s ARG Token Experiences Sudden Collapse After Argentina's World Cup Success: Is It A 'Pump and Dump' Scheme?
The move comes as the U.S. Justice Department considers charging Binance, the largest cryptocurrency exchange by trading volumes, with money laundering and sanctions violations.
In November, Kraken agreed to pay a settlement of $362,000 for violating U.S. sanctions against Iran.
In October, Dapper Labs allowed users with connections to Russia to withdraw their NFTs after freezing them temporarily in order to comply with EU sanctions.
The U.S. Treasury Department also took the unprecedented step of sanctioning open-source cryptocurrency mixing software Tornado Cash in October.
Next: Analysis – Donald Trump's NFT Launch Offers Some Key Takeaways For The Crypto World
© 2022 Benzinga does not provide investment advice. All rights reserved.


Leave a comment