CoinList determines which government-issued ID types are acceptable for each country/jurisdiction we service. We may change the list of acceptable documents in order to comply with our compliance program.
CoinList prides itself on offering compliant products and services. As part of our compliance program, we determine which users are able to access information about our offerings.
We have determined that, due to regulatory uncertainty or restrictions, users in your location are not able to access the page you were attempting to reach.
Subject to regulatory restrictions, anyone can use wallets, and anyone can buy and sell cryptocurrencies. There is no accreditation requirement. Users must complete KYC and identity verification.
You can see a full list of supported jurisdictions here.
KYC stands for Know Your Customer and encompasses certain procedures that we employ to positively identify that you are, who you say you are. We use a number of tools to confirm your identity and ensure your eligibility for the CoinList services. This process can take between 0-3 business days for individuals, and for entities and trusts this can take up a week.
You may be restricted from certain activities on the CoinList platform until you have completed identity verification.
Foreign shell banks are non-U.S. banks without a physical presence in any country. A "foreign bank" is any bank organized under non-U.S. law or an agency, branch or office of a bank located outside the U.S. The term does not include an agent, agency, branch or office within the U.S. of a bank organized under foreign law.
A foreign financial institution is:
(1) a non-U.S. bank;
(2) any branch or office located outside the United States of a broker-dealer; futures commission merchant or introducing broker; or open-end mutual fund company;
(3) any other person organized under foreign law (other than a branch or office of such person in the United States) that, if it were located in the United States, would be a broker-dealer; futures commission merchant or introducing broker; or open-end mutual fund company; and
(4) any person organized under foreign law (other than a branch or office of such person in the United States) that is engaged in the business of and is readily identifiable as: (a) a currency dealer or exchanger; or (b) a money transmitter.
A “private banking” account is an account (or any combination of accounts) that requires a minimum aggregate deposit of $1,000,000, is established for one or more individuals and is assigned to or administered or managed by, in whole or in part, an officer, employee or agent of a financial institution acting as a liaison between the financial institution and the direct or beneficial owner of the account.