All rules can be broken, most especially European Union (EU) Internet regulation that slows cryptocurrency trading volumes on the continent.
The European Union has been zealously exercising its powers to make laws, of recent. However, it is important to note that it does not have the power to enforce those laws. Most of the headlines on the passing of copyright laws Article 11 and 13 and the recent General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) are exaggerated. The media, and even the webmasters, have missed the point when it comes to the implementation of the EU’s directives, although their concerns on the implications of these laws are genuine.
As a European resident, you might try to visit a US website, and will be stopped from doing so by a notice blaming GDPR, that’s not the EU. The webmaster is responsible for such occurrences, since he has single-handedly and ignorantly decided out of caution, or stupidity, to enforce a blockade. The EU has no power to attack US websites that do not display GDPR notices. It is as well not in their interest. The same also applies to websites domiciled within the European Union. What then is the point having the best of internet if you have to waste time clicking through numerous pop-ups? It is sad and sorrowful the way you have to blindly click to remove the GDPR-based privacy notices cloaking the page before you can proceed. It will have been manageable if it was a one-time process, but having to do that dozens of times is really infuriating. Americans and Asians are really lucky, since they are free from the excesses of the EU.
Analysts believe that the EU policies are hampering the volume of crypto trading on the continent.