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• The US court has denied a third-party entity’s motion to intervene in the SEC’s lawsuit against Binance.
• Ripple Case Echoes in Binance’s Legal Win Over Eeon as the court cited it as part of its decision-making process.
• Judge Amy Berman Jackson denied Eeon’s request to intervene in the SEC’s enforcement action against Binance based on Section 21(g) of the Exchange Act.

SEC vs. Binance Court Battle

A US court has recently denied a third-party entity’s motion to intervene in an ongoing legal battle between the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and Binance. Judge Amy Berman Jackson’s decision was influenced by responses from both parties, as well as a previous case, SEC vs. Ripple Labs, which barred private cross-claims, counter-claims, and third-party claims in SEC enforcement actions.

Binance and SEC Oppose Intervention

In opposition to Eeon’s motion to intervene, Binance Holdings and Changpeng „CZ“ Zhao submitted three key reasons for the court to deny it. They argued that provisions in the Exchange Act prevent consolidation of a private action with an SEC-initiated one without consent from the Commission itself. The SEC also opposed this motion, citing similar reasoning behind their argumentation.

Judge Jackson Denies Motion

Taking into account all arguments presented before her, Judge Jackson determined that Section 21(g) of the Exchange Act explicitly prohibits consolidation or coordination of actions for equitable relief brought by the Commission with other actions not initiated by them – even if there are shared factual questions – without their consent. Thus, she decided that it was unnecessary to assess further whether Eeon had met requirements for a counterclaim and ordered their motion be denied accordingly.

Implications Beyond This Case

The precedent set by denying Eeon’s motion may have far reaching implications for other cryptocurrency companies involved in similar cases with securities regulators around the world – such as Ripple Labs‘ ongoing legal dispute with the United States Department of Justice (DOJ). In light of this new development, these companies may have to rethink how they approach any potential litigation against them should they choose not seek governmental approval prior to launching or trading digital assets.


This recent order issued by Judge Amy Berman Jackson serves as an important reminder that cryptocurrency companies must adhere to existing regulations when engaging in any activity related to digital asset offerings or trading platforms online – otherwise they risk facing serious consequences from regulatory authorities such as those imposed by law enforcement agencies like The United States Department Of Justice (DOJ).

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