Brock Pierce

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Brock Pierce
Brock Pierce in Midway, Utah, in 2018.jpg
Brock Pierce in 2018
Born (1980-11-14) November 14, 1980 (age 40)
Minnesota, U.S.
CitizenshipUnited States
Director of the Bitcoin Foundation
Former child actor
Years activeActing: 1992–1997
Business: 1999–present
OrganizationBitcoin Foundation
Known forThe Mighty Ducks, D2: The Mighty Ducks, First Kid,
Bitcoin, Blockchain and cryptocurrency work
Political partyIndependent
Spouse(s)Crystal Rose[1]
WebsiteCampaign website

Brock Jeffrey Pierce (born November 14, 1980) is an American entrepreneur, philanthropist, and former actor known for his work in the cryptocurrency industry. As a child actor, he was in Disney films The Mighty Ducks (1992), D2: The Mighty Ducks (1994), and First Kid (1996). He was an independent candidate in the 2020 United States presidential election.[2]

Acting career[edit]

Pierce was born in Minnesota and appeared in commercials as a toddler.[3] His first major role was playing a young Gordon Bombay in The Mighty Ducks (1992). Pierce reprised the role in D2: The Mighty Ducks. He starred as Luke Davenport in First Kid (1996). Pierce had small roles in Little Big League (1994), Ripper Man (1995), Problem Child 3: Junior in Love (1995), Three Wishes (1995), Earth Minus Zero (1996), and The Ride (1997).

Business career[edit]

Digital Entertainment Network[edit]

Pierce retired from acting at 17 and joined as a minor partner with Marc Collins-Rector and Chad Schackley in establishing Digital Entertainment Network (DEN), which succeeded in raising $88 million in venture capital.[4] DEN's goal was to deliver original episodic video content over the Internet aimed at niche audiences.[5] DEN was one of a crop of dot-com startups that focused on the creation and delivery of original video content online in the late 1990s[6] prior to the wide adoption of broadband internet access. Pierce produced its first show, a pilot for gay teenagers called Chad's World.[7] As an 18-year-old, Pierce was making $250,000 a year and held 1% of the company's shares.[8]

DEN was slated for a US$75 million IPO in October 1999, but the IPO was withdrawn in the wake of allegations of sexual assault against Collins-Rector. All three executives subsequently resigned. Layoffs followed in February 2000. While a new executive team led by former Capitol Records President Gary Gersh and former Microsoft executive Greg Carpenter tried to salvage the company and relaunch in May 2000, DEN filed for bankruptcy and shut down in June 2000.[9][10]

Child sexual abuse allegations[edit]

In 2000, three former DEN employees filed a lawsuit against the founder of DEN, and also named Pierce as a defendant, alleging that they provided the plaintiffs with drugs and pressured them for sex when Pierce and one of the plaintiffs were still teenagers.[11][12][13][14] The three plaintiffs voluntarily dismissed all charges against Pierce without receiving any compensation.[15] Court records show that Pierce paid $21,600 to one of the plaintiff's attorneys because said attorney refused to file the order of dismissal requested by his client until the attorney's expenses were reimbursed.[16] None of the accusations against Pierce has ever been corroborated, and the primary plaintiff has been convicted of fraud and has admitted to filing false lawsuits in other sexual abuse cases.[12][17][18][19] Allegations were repeated in the documentary An Open Secret about Pierce and convicted sex offender (and DEN co-founder) Marc Collins-Rector.[20]

Bitcoin and cryptocurrency[edit]

In 2013, Pierce joined brothers Bart and Bradford Stephens in founding venture capital firm Blockchain Capital (BCC) which was reported to have raised $85 million in two venture funds by October 2017.[21] Blockchain Capital raised a third fund using digital security offering on the blockchain, one of the first traded security tokens.[22][23]

Pierce worked with Mastercoin, a startup that raised capital via an Initial Coin Offering (ICO) in 2013. According to Bloomberg, this “kicked off a worldwide ICO craze, with hundreds of startups raising billions of dollars”.[24]

In March 2014, Pierce and a group of investors filed an offer to purchase the assets of Mt Gox using a Cypriot entity called Sunlot Holdings Ltd. The month before, Mt Gox had shut down operations and filed for bankruptcy in Tokyo after announcing that it had lost 850,000 Bitcoin.[25][26]

Pierce was elected Director of the Bitcoin Foundation in May 2014.[14][27] Several members of the Bitcoin Foundation resigned over concerns about the directors.[28] The organization announced its insolvency in July 2015.[29]

In 2015, Pierce served as a technical consultant for an episode of Silicon Valley.[citation needed]

Pierce speaking at the SingularityU summit in 2016

In a February 2018 issue of Forbes magazine Pierce was named in the "top 20 wealthiest people in crypto" with an estimated net worth between $700 million and $1.1 billion.[30]

Pierce was a co-founder of the cryptocurrency Tether with Reeve Collins and Craig Sellars in 2014.[31] Tether surpassed Bitcoin in trading volume with the highest daily and monthly trading volume of any cryptocurrency on the market in 2019.[32] Tether is a so-called stablecoin because it maintains $1 dollar in reserves for each tether issued.[32] In 2020, a court permitted the Attorney General of New York to pursue a claim that Bitfinex, an affiliated exchange, did not disclose the loss of commingled funds.[24] In an interview in July 2020, Pierce said his involvement in Tether ended in 2015 but described Tether as "one of the most important innovations in currency."[24]

Pierce was a co-founder of, which released EOS.IO software.[24] The ICO raised more than $4 billion, the largest in history.[24] By March 2018, Pierce's role at had changed to chief strategy officer and he resigned from the company that month to pursue community building.[13]

Internet Gaming Entertainment[edit]

In 2001, Pierce founded Internet Gaming Entertainment (IGE), a company that pioneered the MMORPG currency-selling services industry.[33] Between 2004 and 2005, IGE spent more than $25 million buying out seven smaller competitors, including four auction platforms and a number of fan and content sites.[34] In 2005, Pierce estimated that IGE accounted for about 50% of this online market in the U.S., which has about $500 million in annual volume.[34][35]

Pierce brought in Steve Bannon, formerly of Goldman Sachs and Breitbart News, to seek venture capital and a deal was made in February 2006 yielding $60 million of which Pierce took away $20 million for a minority stake. The next year, facing a class-action lawsuit, the company failed, had no assets and, Pierce was forced out.[36]

Pierce founded ZAM, a network of websites oriented around massively multiplayer online role-playing games (MMORPG), such as World of Warcraft, Star Wars: The Old Republic, Rift, EverQuest, etc., in 2003.[37] The network included gaming websites such as, Wowhead, Thottbot, Torhead, and D3DB.

Titan Gaming/Playsino[edit]

In 2010, Titan Gaming recruited Pierce to sit on its board along with EA Executive Keith McCurdy.[38] Pierce joined other Southern California angel investors, including's Michael Robertson, SOA Software's Eric Pulier and William Quigley, and Jim Armstrong of Clearstone Ventures.[39] Also that year, Titan Gaming purchased the rising online gaming network Xfire from Viacom.[40] In October 2011, after Xfire received over $4 million in fresh funding from Intel Capital, Titan Gaming and Xfire cut ties and went their own ways. Titan Gaming and Xfire now operate independently.[41] In late April 2012, Titan Gaming announced that it would be rebranded as Playsino to embark in a complete makeover, with Pierce as the new CEO and $1.5 million of new funding.[citation needed]

As of 2013, Pierce was managing director of the Clearstone Global Gaming Fund a board member of IMI Exchange (a remnant of the IGE restructuring), Xfire, Playsino (having been replaced as CEO in 2013), GoCoin, FGL, Spicy Horse Games, and the Mastercoin Foundation. He was also a member investor of Bit Angels and an investor in BTC China.[42]

Pierce has been a guest speaker at the Milken Global Conference,[43] Singularity University,[44] and Caltech.[42]


Pierce founded several charity organizations, including the Brock Pierce Foundation and the Integro Foundation.[45][46]

In 2018, Pierce moved to Puerto Rico and based his operations in a hotel called the Monastery in Old San Juan.[47] It subsequently became an event and community center for the growing blockchain community on the island.[11] After the damage from Hurricane Maria in 2017, Pierce started a conference called Restart Week to encourage entrepreneurs to give back to the community through innovation and philanthropy in different regions of the island.[48] Some residents have questioned how much local business has benefited from the tax incentives meant to kickstart the economy.[47] Pierce is also the chairman of the Integro Foundation which helped raise $1 million for KN-95 masks in April 2020.[49][50]

Political career[edit]

2020 presidential campaign[edit]

On July 5, 2020, Pierce announced his candidacy for President of the United States in the 2020 election as an Independent. The campaign filed registration documents with the FEC on July 7.[51] Pierce based his campaign around his background as an entrepreneur,[2] and his running mate is Karla Ballard, a fellow entrepreneur.[52][53] Pierce gained ballot access in Oklahoma on July 15,[54] in Arkansas on August 12,[52] Colorado on August 19.[53] and was nominated by the New York Independence Party on August 24.[55] Pierce was endorsed by venture capitalist and Bitcoin advocate Tim Draper.[56] Pierce was also backed up by singer and entrepreneur Akon, who managed his presidential campaign as chief strategist.[57] Pierce received just 0.03% of the votes in the election.[58] On September 14, he announced that he would form a new party and run candidates in 2022.[59][60] Jesse Ventura, former Minnesota governor, mayor, actor, and professional wrestler, also endorsed Pierce.[61]

Campaign headquarters, New York City

Pierce proposed "America 2.0", with a government that embraces technology,[62] and believes technology is the biggest issue for the United States' future.[63] Pierce has said that he would institute a universal basic income,[64] which could be enabled by digital currencies.[65] He also supports a single-payer health-care system and the legalization of marijuana.[66] Stating that the war on drugs has failed, he advocates ending federal enforcement and to pardon and expunge all non-violent cannabis crimes.[67] Pierce has criticized the two-party system and has stated that he intends to start a major third party.[68]

The Free & Equal Elections Foundation hosted the Second Open Presidential Debate on October 8, 2020, in Denver, Colorado, with participation limited to candidates on the ballot in at least eight states.[69] Participants in the debate included Pierce alongside Howie Hawkins of the Green Party, Brian Carroll of the American Solidarity Party, Don Blankenship of the Constitution Party; and Gloria La Riva of the Party for Socialism & Liberation.[70]

In Casper, Wyoming, Pierce announced the Independent National Convention, to be held in Cheyenne, Wyoming on October 23–24, 2020. Pierce said the convention would include minor, third-party candidates to share their message.[71] Pierce invited independent candidate Kanye West to attend the convention along with five other confirmed independent candidates.[72] Pierce is the only independent candidate to appear on the Wyoming ballot.[73]

On October 13, 2020, Pierce became the first presidential candidate in U.S. history to receive a vote through an app on a personal mobile phone using blockchain technology, in Utah County using the Voatz app.[74]

He received the endorsement of the Independence Party of New York[75] and the Independent Party of Florida.[76]

Personal life[edit]

He is married to Crystal Rose, CEO of Sensay.[77]


Year Title Role Notes
1992 The Mighty Ducks Gordon, age 10
1994 D2: The Mighty Ducks Young Gordon
1994 Little Big League Sidney
1995 Ripper Man Kevin
1995 Problem Child 3: Junior in Love Duke TV movie
1995 Three Wishes Scott
1996 First Kid Luke Davenport
1996 Earth Minus Zero Joey Heller
1997 Two Small Voices Brad TV movie
1997 The Ride Danny O'Neil
1997 Legend of the Lost Tomb John Robie TV movie
2014 An Open Secret Himself Documentary; archive footage
2015 Play Money Himself Documentary
2020 Landfall Himself Documentary


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External links[edit]