It's not in vogue yet.
But states are hustling to get ready.
Little by little nationally, digital currency — otherwise known as cryptocurrency — is becoming a more popular form of campaign contribution even as its value has plunged and one of the leading exchanges for trading crypto has crashed amid criminal charges of fraud.
The emergence of cryptocurrency as a campaign contribution is forcing Kansas and other states to scramble to find ways to regulate something outside the traditional sphere of cash that could influence our elections - even from foreign interests.
The Federal Elections Commission already allows political committees to . . .