The previous infrastructure law bill contained some misleading concepts about cryptocurrency and the crypto market for that matter which should be resolved on a priority basis to save the consumers and people from the imperative doom of crypto taxes that are fairly unjustified. Sadly crypto miners and wallet providers are being dragged into this whole ‘being a broker’ deal, and heavy tax penalties were also incurred on them, but they are not in any sense of the way part of pushing cryptocurrencies from one place to another, thus not taking part in the trading of digital assets.

One deals with the mining of crypto, which involves running hardware able to mine crypto and solve mathematical equations around the clock, and the other one simply provides a service to hold crypto and therefore not directly take part in the trading of these digital assets. But now, a fix has been applied to the infrastructure law as US lawmakers got together and worked on a dedicated solution that changed the definition of broker and made it what it should have been in the first place.

Keep Innovation In America Act

Another mandated requirement of declaring trading of the assets by crypto users has also been pushed all the way to 2026. Tim Ryan and Patrick McHenry, who are the house representatives, introduced the ‘keep innovation in America act’ which is bound to change the very definition of a broker, which was previously left unchecked in the infrastructure law bill and finally, the mandated requirement of reporting the trading that a crypto user has done on its digital assets has also been moved all the way to 2026.

This will prove highly effective for those who are just starting their journey with the crypto market and don’t want to entangle themselves with the mess of paying heavy taxes that don’t even apply to them in the first place. This bill will finally put the objection of placing miners, validators, and software and hardware developers along with protocol developers under the umbrella of brokers because they officially aren’t.