Ireland : a law firm accepts payments in bitcoins

Still a breakthrough that plays in favor of the crypto-currency. In fact, for the first time, a firm of irish lawyers accepts payments in bitcoins.

A first in the world of lawyers

The law firm of Susan Cosgrove is particularly proud to announce to its customers that it is now possible to pay in Bitcoin. This is the first law firm to accept the crypto-currency in Ireland. Located in the heart of Dublin, the firm Susan Cosgrove has officially announced the new on social networks : “We know very well that the customers of fintech working with crypto-currencies or the technology Blockchain to use Bitcoin and other crypto-currencies in everyday life and that it is therefore much more efficient for them to use this method of payment the national currency. “This is a significant breakthrough in the use of the virtual currency. If even the lawyers are getting involved… !

We are delighted to announce we are the first Irish law firm to confirm we accept Bitcoin :

— Cosgrove Gaynard Solicitors (@CosgroveGaynard) January 29, 2018

A wide range of services

The law firm offers many services. Thus, he wishes to attract the holders of crypto-currencies to the advisor, especially if they want to launch their business or make an ICO : “With the advent of the technology of crypto-currencies and Blockchain, there is a growing need for businesses to adapt and evolve with the changing landscape. The crypto-currencies are changing the mode of exchange, and organizations must rapidly transform their value chains and their established technologies to keep pace. ”

No question for this large firm of irish lawyers not to embody this change and, most importantly, not to take the opportunity to welcome new clients. It is a strategy rather intelligent, as the lawyers claim to be able to provide information on crypto-currencies and to give advice in matters of investments.

The idea is sound and in tune with the times. The success will be there at the appointment ? The future will tell us !

Source : Scottish Legal