- In collaborative efforts with DCG’s crypto company Genesis, Gemini provides a crypto lending product called Earn.
- After the bankruptcy of major cryptocurrency exchange FTX in November, Genesis stopped customer withdrawals.
- Cameron Winklevoss, the founder of cryptocurrency exchange Gemini, has accused Digital Currency Group (DCG) CEO Barry Silbert of “bad faith stall tactics” and demanded that he dedicate to settling $900 million in debatable customer assets by January 8.
Cameron Winklevoss, who co-founded cryptocurrency exchange Gemini Trust Co with his twin brother, alleged Digital Currency Group (DCG) CEO Barry Silbert on Monday of “dishonest delay tactics” and insisted that he devote to settling $900 million in refuted account holders by January 8.
Cameron Winklevoss has written an open letter to Barry Silbert
In collaboration with DCG’s crypto company Genesis, Gemini provides a crypto lending product named Earn. After the collapse of the massive cryptocurrency exchange FTX in November, Genesis stopped client withdrawals.
— Cameron Winklevoss (@cameron)
Now, Gemini co-founder Cameron Winklevoss, with the exchange executive slandering Silbert for participating in “bad faith stall tactics” over proposals to reinstate Genesis withdrawals. Winklevoss claims that Genesis and DCG owe $900 million to Gemini and its customers, and has given Silbert till January 8 to clearly and openly dedicate themself to resolving the matter.
The Winklevoss further said to Barry Silbert to stop pretending that he and DCG are innocent bystanders who had nothing to do with the mess. It’s completely misleading. So, if DCG did not borrow the money, how does it owe Genesis $1.675 billion?
DCG and Genesis: The next Crypto War?
- DCG owes 1.6B to 340,000 retail users.
- Barry is refusing to meet and find solutions.
- DCG used user funds to speculate on risky trades.
- DCG work to solve this problem by the 8th of January.