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The Genesis Order

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The Genesis Order

The court also issued a separate consent order that finalizes the liability of two other defendants, Peter J. Urbani and Alchemy Financial Group, Inc. of Cypress, Texas, but leaves open for trial issues of appropriate sanctions against those defendants. The CFTC is seeking permanent injunctions and other remedial relief, including restitution, against those defendants as well. That consent order also provides for release of frozen funds of Alchemy, a commodity pool operator (CPO) of Genesis, for payment by a court-appointed Monitor to investors in Genesis.

The court's action stems from a civil injunctive complaint filed on April 17, 1996, charging that the defendants engaged in violations of the Commodity Exchange Act (CEA) and CFTC regulations. The court had previously entered a consent order of preliminary injunction against Schafer and A.R.S. Financial Services on May 24, 1996 (see CFTC News Release #3914-96, June 5, 1996).

Specifically, the court's June 8th order finds that Schafer defrauded investors in his capacity as a CPO and commodity trading advisor for Genesis by making false oral and written statements about the commodity futures transactions completed for Genesis and the profitability of such transactions he engaged in for the pool. Schafer also caused others to provide false reports and statements to investors, the order finds.

Under the terms of the June 8th consent order of permanent injunction, Schafer and A.R.S. Financial Services are permanently enjoined from committing further violations of the CEA and CFTC regulations. The order also prohibits Schafer and A.R.S. Financial Services from seeking registration with the CFTC, from acting in any capacity which requires registration, or from engaging in any commodity futures-related activity, including soliciting new customers or customer funds.

In addition, the order provides for the immediate transfer to the National Futures Association, acting as Monitor, of funds held by Schafer in a bank account under the terms of the consent order. Schafer has been ordered to make continuing repayments, based upon his income, of all customer losses to the Monitor, amounting to $109,300 plus pre-judgment and post-judgment interest. The Monitor is charged with disbursing those funds to investors in the fashion described in the order.

In the proposed consent order, Schafer has simultaneously consented to permanent relief enjoining him from further commodity-related activity and from violating the sections of the CEA, as charged in the complaint. Schafer has further agreed to make restitution to all affected investors, while reserving issues as to restitution amounts owed to two investors for determination by the court. The proposed consent order has been presented to the judge.

Like peers, all orderers must belong to an organization that must be createdbefore the orderer itself is created. This organization has a definitionencapsulated by a Membership Service Provider(MSP) that is created by a Certificate Authority (CA) dedicated to creating thecertificates and MSP for the organization.

The first block of a newly created channel is known as a genesis block. Ifthis genesis block is being created as part of the creation of a new network(in other words, if the orderer being created will not be joined to an existingcluster of orderers), then this genesis block will be the first block of the orderersystem channel (also known as the ordering system channel), a special channelmanaged by the orderer admins which includes a list of the organizations permittedto create channels. The genesis block of the orderer system channel is special:it must be created and included in the configuration of the node before the nodecan be started.

This tutorial uses the following folder structure for the generated orderer organization MSP and orderer certificates, and while it is not mandatory, it is useful when referring to the certificates referenced by the commands.

If you are using a containerized solution for running your network (which for obvious reasons is a popular choice), it is a best practice to mount volumes for the certificate directories external to the container where the node itself is running. This will allow the certificates to be used by an ordering node container, regardless whether the ordering node container goes down, becomes corrupted, or is restarted.

Because osnadmin commands are performed against an ordering node (which executes the actions), at least one orderer needs to exist so that you can join the orderer to the channel. You can attempt this tutorial with your existing ordering service or deploy a new set of ordering nodes. If you decide to use osnadmin commands against orderers in an existing ordering service, the system channel must first be removed from each ordering node before you can create any new channels. Choose whether you want to use your existing ordering service or deploy a new set of orderers:

Note: Because the connection between the osnadmin CLI and the orderer requires mutual TLS, you need to pass the --client-cert and --client-key parameters on each osadmin command. The --client-cert parameter points to the admin client certificate and --client-key refers to the admin client private key, both issued by the admin client TLS CA.

Before you can deploy an orderer, you need to define the ordering organization MSP definition and generate the TLS and enrollment certificates for each Raft ordering node. To learn how to use a CA to create these identities, check out Registering and enrolling identities with a CA. After completing that process, you should have the enrollment and TLS certificates for each node as well as the orderer organization MSP definition. To keep track of the generated certificates and MSP you can use the folder structure defined in this topic, although it is not mandatory.

Follow the instructions in the ordering service deployment guide to build an ordering service with three ordering nodes. Note that when you configure the orderer.yaml file for each orderer, you will need to make modifications to the ChannelParticipation and General.BoostrapMethod parameters to leverage this feature.

This action starts the ordering nodes without any channels. Repeat these steps for each orderer. At this point, the three nodes are not communicating with each other until we create a channel in the subsequent steps.

The process of creating a new channel begins by generating the genesis block for the channel that you will later submit to your orderer in the channel join request. Only one member needs to create the genesis block and it can be shared out of band with the other members on the channel who can inspect it to ensure they agree to the channel configuration and then used by each orderer in the ordering service.

Refer to the Using configtx.yaml to build a channel configuration tutorial to learn more about this file. However, the following three sections require specific configuration in order to create a channel without a system channel.

If you are familiar with the legacy process for creating channels, you will recall that the Profiles: section of the configtx.yaml contained a consortium section under the Orderer: group. This consortium definition, which previously specified the peer organizations allowed to create channels on the ordering service, is no longer required. If this section exists in the profile, you cannot use this feature to create a channel. Rather, under the Orderer: section you simply include MSP ID of the ordering organization or organizations in the case of a multi-organization ordering service and list the peer organizations in Application: section that will be members of the channel. At least one orderer organization and one peer organization must be provided.

The following snippet is an example of a channel profile that contains an orderer configuration based on the default channel, orderer, organization, and policy configurations. The Application: section, where the peer organizations are listed, includes the default Application settings as well as at least one peer organization (SampleOrg, in this example) and the corresponding policies for the channel.

Note: For simplicity, this snippet assumes that the peers and orderers belong to the same organization SampleOrg. You can refer to the sample config for the full example. For a production deployment however, it is recommended that the peer and ordering nodes belong to separate organizations which is why this tutorial uses for the orderer organization. If you are doing the same, throughout the configtx.yaml you would need to change all references of the orderer organization from SampleOrg to This would include adding a new orderer organization to the Organizations: section of the file.

An unlimited number of profiles can be listed in the Profiles section according to the needs of your use cases. However, each must have a distinctive name (this will not become the name of the channel itself, as that is specified by a flag given when the channel is created). In the next step, you specify which profile to use when you generate the channel genesis block.

After you have completed editing the configtx.yaml, you can use it to create a new channel for the peer organizations. Every channel configuration starts with a genesis block. Because we previously set the environment variables for the configtxgen tool, you can run the following command to build the genesis block for channel1 using the SampleAppChannelEtcdRaft profile:

Note: If you try to run the osnadmin commands (aside from the channel list command) against an ordering node that is a member of a system channel, you get an error which indicates that the system channel still exists. The system channel needs to be removed before the osnadmin commands can be used to create or join channels. 041b061a72


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