After raising 1.3 million euros, the project still requires about 2 million euros. REUTERS/Juan Medina
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One of banking's most wanted whistleblowers, Frenchman Herve Falciani, has picked unlikely new weapons to fight money-laundering and fraud -- cryptocurrency and the blockchain technology behind it.Last year, which marked a decade since the "Falciani List" leak, the Spanish high court rejected Switzerland's second extradition request for Falciani, who said the renewed public attention helped generate investor interest in Tabu."If it wasn't for that, you wouldn't have heard about the cryptocurrency project I was into," said Falciani, who works for consultancy fees.He has 5 million Tabu tokens, valued at 2 million euros ($2.3 million), ready to be offered to investors, pending a go-ahead from the Spanish market regulator.
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