Ripple barely managed to receive any support in the form of cryptocurrency-related projects

Ripple, since entangled with the SEC, barely managed to receive any support in the form of cryptocurrency-related projects. Although post the grant of the Amicus Curiae status to XRP holders represented by attorney John Deaton, narratives might have taken a turn. Now even chambers withholding different secrets want to be part of this action-packed lawsuit.

SEC vs. Ripple: This leading trade organization may alter the lawsuit for good

The Chamber of Digital Commerce, the world’s leading blockchain trade organization on 14 September filed a motion. This was in support of Ripple against the SEC. The group requested the same by officially filing for an ‘Amicus Brief’.

According to a request addressed to Judge Analisa Torres, the Chamber of Digital Commerce included copies of its amicus brief motion, memorandum of law, and a declaration from Lilya Tessler, the organization’s amicus brief attorney.

James Filan, a renowned attorney shared this development on the social media platform that read,


Well yes. For instance, the Chamber’s role in promoting the development of digital assets and the blockchain industry. Further, it provided some clarity regarding XRP’s stance. It argued that the Chamber does not have “a view on whether the offer and sale of XRP is a securities transaction.” However, it is interested in “ensuring that the legal framework applied to digital assets underlying an investment contract is clear and consistent.”

The Chamber also stated, “Maintaining this distinction is critical to developing a predictable legal environment through a technology-neutral precedent, which this Court has the power to do.”

Given the extensive experience in addressing the application of U.S. securities laws in the blockchain space, the CDC was granted leave to file an amicus brief in the lawsuit. At least that’s what the filing stated.

This update indeed could play a crucial development as narrated by Jeremy Hogan on 15 September. Hogan added, “The Chamber of Digital Commerce’s Amicus Brief is very HELPFUL for Ripple. I wasn’t expecting this to be honest. Part I was confusing but Argument II and III are really good and the Chamber’s “disinterest” in Ripple brings a lot of credibility to the brief.”

Overall this development came just four days ago when Hogan hinted at the said group ‘wading’ into the Ripple v. SEC case. But that’s not it. The lawsuit drama continues to see new head turns. Such as the Summary Judgment briefing and sealing schedule.


For example, only the redacted versions of the briefs would be seen on 19 Sept. The actual declarations, exhibits and Rule 56.1 statements will be kept private. These will only be released after a decision at the Omnibus Briefing regarding sealing. The actual documents will not yet be made public nevertheless.

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