Ripple has been struggling a lot to promote and support the adoption of its products and especially, XRP. But, the company says that there’s a really strong reason for which we are not witnessing massive adoption now.
Ripple’s director of regulatory relations stated that they know very well that the missing ingredient that’s keeping Ripple just around the corner of mainstream adoption is more clarity from the US regulators.
Ripple’s XRP lacks clarity
During the Fintech Week in Washington, DC, Ryan Zagone said that the digital asset XRP needs more clarity in order to be able to evolve more.
“The challenge for adoption comes back to policy. The policy uncertainty around some of the assets has limited adoption, particularly here in the US,” he said.
He continued and explained “And I’m speaking from Ripple and XRP because we use that asset because it’s a half a cent per payment. It’s basically free. It scales. And it’s efficient, with 1,500 transactions per second and nearly no energy burn.”
Asking for the same treatment as BTC and ETH
Zagone also said that he does not understand why XRP is not treated the very same way in which Bitcoin and Ethereum are treated by the regulators.
He said that both these coins have lots of US certainty although they’re controlled from China.
Ripple, on the other hand, has its XRP decentralized, open-source and they only have a small 7% validation power.
He basically said that XRP has all that it takes to receive the same classification as Bitcoin did a while ago when the US regulators said that BTC is not a security.
He also said that he’s not against BTC or ETH but “we need to have a level playing field so the market can pick which ones they want to use and not be, as today they are, hindered by regulatory uncertainty.”
Rada attended the courses in the Faculty of Letters, Romanian-English section, and finished the Faculty of Theatre and Television, Theatrical Journalism section, both within the framework of Babeş-Bolyai University of Cluj-Napoca. Up ’til now, she reviewed books, movies, and theatre-plays, enjoying subjects from the cultural niche. Her experience in writing also intersects the IT niche, given the fact that she worked as a content editor for firms that produce software for mobile devices. She is collaborating with online advertising agencies, writing articles for several websites and blogs.