Hey all, I have started working on an app/website that does remittances from the US to some parts of Asia and Africa. The way it works is similar to www.rebit.ph: Users who want to send money back home first convert the dollars to bitcoin, then send those bitcoins to the app/website's address, and from there we sell it on the receiving country's local market, and then pay their family/friend in local currency in the receiving country's. What I'm wondering is:
Do we have to get a Money Transmitter License or MSB license or any license of any sorts in the US to do this?
How much would it all cost?
I have read stuff online, but sometimes the advice given contradicts each other
What if we decided to accept dollars (credit cards, PayPal, etc..) from the US person and use it to transfer money abroad? Doesn't that mean we automatically become money transmitters? (Just making sure)
Hi all I am a European working as an independent contractor for an American company. The total cost of transfering dollars to my bank account are around $50 for each transaction. I was wondering if there is any way of easily converting the dollars to bitcoins, and then transfer the bitcoins to my wallet. I do not want to ask my employer to buy bitcoins, because that would be too much of a hassle. I'm looking for something like a "reverse BitPay", where I can provide my employer a bank account where Dollars are automatically exchanged for bitcoins and sent to my wallet. I'm aware that something like this probably doesn't exist because of AML laws, but I just wanted to be sure. If this actually worked it would save me a lot of money.
Just curious who would use an ATM that converts US dollars to bitcoins. Are bitcoins still too futuristic for the general populus? Is it the lack of local merchants who will accept the currency? Will tourists care? What do you feel is the reason this is a stupid idea? Also posted on CofC
Meet the Reddit-like social network that rewards bloggers in bitcoin
This is an automatic summary, original reduced by 75%.
That's tiny, sure, but more steem is created from more activity on Steemit, and the $300 million market cap of steem is enough to rank it No. 3 among all cryptocurrencies, according to CoinMarketCap, behind only bitcoin and ether, the currency of the Ethereum network. The site pays you 24 hours after a post; 75% of the steem power goes to the writer, 25% to the curators-that is, those who upvoted the post, in different amounts according to their influence. The system cashed that out to me in half steem power, half steem, so I have 37.5 steem dollars in my wallet, which translates to $120. Not bad.If all of that sounds rather complicated, Scott insists that users don't need to worry about how the system works to use it and make money. She used the exchange web site Bittrex to convert steem dollars to bitcoin, then sent that bitcoin from Bittrex to her Coinbase account, then transferred bitcoin from Coinbase to US dollars in her bank account. The ambition matches what another bitcoin reward company, ChangeTip, wants to do; it calls itself a "Love button for the Internet." The social tool lets you send someone a tip, in bitcoin, for a blog post you enjoyed. Steem, he argues, makes more sense for the internet because, "It's more like someone's influence. And the more someone has, the more they can promote their own posts up the blockchain, and the more they can promote other people. It's something that eventually publishers and brands will want to use to promote their own content."
Another idea for merchant services: customers pay with a credit card, and Bitcoin-savvy merchants get BTC
Bit-Pay, and rklihq here on reddit, propose services to make it easy for merchants to take BTC payments and have them converted to dollars. I'd rather see it go the other way: let merchants get Bitcoin for customers that pay with their credit card. Both solutions would certainly be complementary, and could be seamlessly provided by the same company. The goal is to win people over to Bitcoin. One way we can do that is to grease the divide between BTC and USD. Bit-Pay greases this in the direction of making it easy for existing Bitcoin consumers to pay for products from merchants that don't care to get involved in Bitcoin. But regardless of Bitcoin, there's more consumers than there are merchants, and the market of people that want to pay with BTC isn't very large--I can't imagine many merchants would give a damn unless they were already friendly to the idea of Bitcoin. That's why I think it would make more of an impact to grease the divide in the other direction: a service that converts consumer's dollars to Bitcoins for the merchant. This larger audience of credit-card wielding consumers will be seamlessly involved in Bitcoin, even if they don't really take notice at first. The service I'd like to see would be a fusion of credit card gateway/processing services with BTC/USD exchange services. Obviously, there would be the risk of fraud and chargebacks from customers, so just like existing credit card gateway services, merchants will have to pay a premium to use the service. The magic happens when the merchant tells their customers during the checkout process: "get a 10% discount by paying with Bitcoin." Offer newbie links and tutorials on how to use Bitcoin for their next purchase. A BTC payment would be handled by this gateway service, ending up in the merchant's account just like credit card payments (after conversion to BTC) would be--except with a much faster settlement time, and greatly reduced fees (the gateway might take a fraction of a percent to pay for their services). And the merchant sets the discount for BTC, so they could even choose to take a 5% loss to further incentivize Bitcoin to their customers, on top of the savings that they would enjoy by not using their credit card. Due to the perils of the credit card system, it will certainly be harder to make this work than what Bit-Pay is doing. Is that why this hasn't been done yet? Thoughts?
Just curious who would use an ATM that converts US dollars to bitcoins. Are bitcoins still too futuristic for the general student body? Is it the lack of local merchants who will accept the currency? What do you feel is the reason this is a stupid idea?
[quote author=tnkflx link=topic=35465.msg439745#msg439745 date=1312790640] Article in full: [tt] If you haven’t already come across one of the multitudinous articles flooding the Internet these days about Bitcoin [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bitcoin], I’ll enlighten you: Bitcoin is the first successful digital crypto-currency. It is the first viable threat to monopolistic, uncompetitive government-issued money. And it is proliferating. As the United States stumbles through broken efforts to raise an already lofty debt-ceiling, the country’s obligations mount to historical highs, and its currency continues to plummet. Indeed, despite governmental claims to the contrary, commodity and energy costs have continued to soar in recent years [http://www.pacoahlgren.com/no-inflation-really-have-you-been-to-the-grocery-store-lately/] — not so much because of scarcity or demand, but simply because the world’s currencies are failing. Why? Because governments around the world have gone on an unprecedented printing spree, and the results are higher prices; in most cases, commodity prices have doubled in the last 15 to 18 months. In 2009, an enigmatic figure known only by the (almost certain) pseudonym Satoshi Nakamoto invented an algorithm that would become Bitcoin. Here are the reasons why I believe the new currency (and its offspring) will destroy government fiat currencies forever:
The U.S. and other governments will soon make Bitcoin illegal. This is incontrovertible: the Federal Reserve is a semi-private institution whose owners benefit every time a dollar is used. They are self-interested human beings, and there’s no way they’re simply going to let a private currency destroy their monopoly without a fight. Alas, the U.S. can criminalize Bitcoin until the end of time, but it won’t stop anyone from carrying (or sending) it offshore, and using it places where it is welcome. Which brings me to my next point:
Never in history has it been possible to put all of one’s wealth on a digital storage device (laptop, cell phone, thumb drive, et cetera) and walk out of the country. You want to stop me from using Bitcoin? You better destroy all forms of digital storage, because that’s the only way you can prevent me from using the currency. As long as I can find someone willing to take dollars for bitcoins in the U.S., nothing is going to stop me from leaving the U.S. with my Bitcoins. Do you think you can criminalize domestic exchange of Bitcoins? Really? Isn’t that what you tried to do with Marijuana, Heroin, Crack, Cocaine, LSD, assault rifles, Cuban cigars, and prostitutes? How’d that work out for you? You really think I can’t get Bitcoins? Or some other crypto-currency?
Bitcoin is just the beginning. Remember Napster? Remember how everyone freaked out about music piracy? Remember how the government shut down Napster, and all its imitators? Did that stop anyone from getting free digital music? No, it didn’t. If anything, the government — in all its wisdom — made would-be file sharers more savvy; instead of using a centralized model like Napster, these users simply changed the rules of the game — going peer-to-peer. Now, instead of having one monster to fight, the government has millions and millions it has to kill. And it’s not working.
Another example? How about online poker. The geniuses in Washington decided to criminalize the online gambling industry — which was, by the way, pumping billions of dollars into a struggling U.S. economy. So what is the response? You guessed it. Bitcoin. Gambling sites are redirecting their energies to offshore sites where U.S. citizens can play poker to their hearts’ content — converting their dollars to Bitcoins, and funneling resources out of the country. Great job, Washington. This is what happens when sycophantic, fatuous morons get elected and assume the role of “thinking.”
Some would argue that Bitcoin is nothing more than an unregulated, private fiat currency — backed by nothing. I would argue much differently. Fiat currencies have, to this point, always been issued by monopolistic, bureaucratic governments. Even when those currencies were backed by gold — a policy that all but the rarest governments abolished decades ago — the supplies of such currencies were still subject to the whimsical decisions of only a few. More often than not, the currencies represented mounds of debt, and destructive monetary policies that kept up the illusory trend of growing asset prices through mild inflation.
Because Bitcoin is strictly peer-to-peer, however (pay attention, because this is important), it is essentially “issued” by every single human being who transacts in the currency. Only 21 million Bitcoins can ever be minted, and of those, less than half have been minted. What this means is, as the demand for Bitcoins increases, it will appreciate in value — making it a more realistic and accurate deflationary currency. In other words, Bitcoin is finite, and as demand grows, so will its value. And because it is decentralized, this means every Bitcoin is worth exactly what two interested parties agree upon, at the time of the exchange. The currency is owned only by the person who possesses it — there is no bureaucratic third-party government participating in the transaction by manipulating the supply. And what that means is that every single Bitcoin is backed by the assets and/or debt of every single participant in the market. That does not sound like a fiat currency to me. So while the U.S. (and every other country) is up to its eyeballs in debt, its currency will eventually reflect as much — especially considering that the government can simply print as much as it likes. But Bitcoin is not represented by any such entity or policy. It belongs only to its users, and that is true “full faith and credit.”
What happens when the U.S. criminalizes Bitcoin? Won’t the price fall? The answer is yes, probably. But it won’t go away, because it represents something we’ve never seen before. Bitcoin is a way for people to move their wealth without any detection, whatsoever. Never before could you put $1 million dollars on a cell phone and leave the country. But you don’t even have to leave the country; as long as you can find a bank somewhere that will accept Bitcoins — and there are a lot of them — you can send your money anywhere without the transaction being recorded. For the first time in a long time — maybe for the first time ever — your money can actually be yours. Governments can no longer tell you what you can and can’t do with your cash. They can’t make the rules. And that scares the hell out of them.
You can attach any sort of deontological morality stance to this contentious issue you like. But you cannot stop people from acting in their own interests, and I doubt very seriously the government’s ability to prevent people from hiding their money any way they can. Oh they’ll try, but this time, the authoritarians are out of their league — not because of a lack of sophistication, but because of a lack of resources. Simply put, the government simply does not have the jurisdiction or manpower to find and destroy Bitcoin; it’s too easily hidden, and extremely portable. Some people say that the advent of the Internet is the biggest achievement in human history. That may be true. But as revolutionary as it has been, nothing is going to change the game like the privatization of currencies. Without control of the money supply, governments cannot dictate anything. This may be the purest form of democracy the world has ever known, and I — for one — am thrilled to be here to watch it unfold. (www.PacoAhlgren.com0[http://www.pacoahlgren.com/] Disclosures: Paco is long gold, Bitcoins, and oil. He is short U.S. Treasuries. [/tt] [/quote] source
Ultimate glossary of crypto currency terms, acronyms and abbreviations
All the hype, but no liquidity? Why there is so much hype surrounding Honeyswap despite many trading pairs still lacking liquidity.
Hello everyone. This question was asked in another subreddit so I figured I'd copy/paste my response in the official Honey subreddit for all newcomers to read. Honeyswap has only been in existence since early September. There has never been any marketing and according to the early developers and community, people stumbled upon Honeyswap organically and flooded the Discord within a few weeks of launching. What really happened is that Reddit began a competition called the Reddit Bake-Off, which was a contest to see which blockchain-based team/project could develop a temporizing scaling solution for the current version of Ethereum. The ultimate goal of the Bake-Off was to enable Reddit to launch Reddit-wide tokenization, with specific ERC-20 tokens for each subreddit. As the Bake-Off ensued, two tokens were minted on the Rinkeby Ethereum Testnet in order to experiment with Reddit-based tokenization on two subreddits: Moons were created for CryptoCurrency and Bricks were created for FortNiteBR. These "tokens" were distributed by the subreddit mods and deposited into users' Reddit Vault (a new feature you can see on your phone Reddit app). Shortly after beginning the experiment with CryptoCurrency and FortNiteBR, in which people began receiving Moons and Bricks for their upvotes, a community member created two coins on the xDai network, called xMOON and xBRICK, and subsequently developed a bridge that enabled transfer of tokens from the Rinkeby Ethereum Testnet to the xDai network. In essence, users were now able to transfer their Moons and Bricks to the xDai network and convert them into xMOON and xBRICK, respectively. The kicker? These xDai assets were tradable on Honeyswap. What happened next will be remembered as a special moment in both 1Hive/Honeyswap's history and also in the history of cryptocurrency at large: Users on Reddit realized that the thousands of tokens they had received now had value. Tons of money poured into Honeyswap in a short period of time, and Moons were trading for roughly $0.20 cents at their all-time high. The FortNiteBR sub hasn't even fully embraced this yet. But they will. Anyway, couple of weeks later the Honeycomb launched, which is a farming initiative that incentivized liquidity providers to keep their funds staked in Honeyswap liquidity pools. This brought even more people to Honeyswap. With the Bitcoin/main market bull run just beginning, there are a few key things to take note of that should make you very excited about the future of Honeyswap:
Honeyswap and HNY have not lost any value or liquidity despite the fact that the entire cryptocurrency space has their eyes on the main Bitcoin/Ethereum markets. This is far and away the biggest indicator of future success, because if Honeyswap did not have a future, the PayPal/IMF Ethereum/Bitcoin hype would have taken a huge chunk of value out of the exchange and with it, from HNY token. Honeyswap and HNY are holding stable in liquidity and value, respectively, and now I am more confident in Honeyswap/HNY than ever.
Uniswap fees reached roughly $12 per transaction at the peak of the market mania earlier this week. I have spent over 1.5 ETH on transaction fees on Uniswap. I am sick of the fees and I am sick of failed/bulky/slow transactions and as the Ethereum network becomes even more congested, other people will share this sentiment and migrate to Honeyswap.
Despite being a new exchange running on a relatively untested (by the public) blockchain network, Honeyswap successfully settles tens of thousands of transactions and millions of dollars in volume per day without bugs/glitches and while still maintaining 3-5 second transaction speeds and <$0.00001 transaction fees.
I think a lot of us are getting excited about the potential of entering a bull market similar to 2017 in the not too distant future. While there's no guarantee of that (so perhaps we won't have any profits to worry about!), after the last great bullrun saw many of us make huge gains only to see them disappear, do any of you have a set plan for taking profits next time around? I have found it relatively easy to hodl so far because we are nowhere near the sort of price where I'd be looking to take some profits. But I know if/when the price shoots up I could be looking at what for me I'd consider to be genuinely life changing amounts of money and it may be a lot more difficult to stay cool and make wise decisions. It's easy to say, 'I'll sell at $xxxxx' today, but when full on fomo is in play and everyone in this sub is full of euphoria feeding your wildest dreams, it's easy to lose sight of what your original goal was. Personally, I really believe in Bitcoin and a few other cryptocurrencies I hold, so there isn't a price where I'd sell everything. But at the same time I don't want to see potentially thousands of dollars which I could have reinvested at a later date- or spent on something meaningful for my life- disappear due to greed. So my plan for taking profits is:
If Bitcoin reaches $40k, I will sell 10%. I will continue to sell an additional 10% for every $10k it goes up from there.
2. For altcoins (particularly lower capped ones) if they go up by 100% (for example, Vet goes up from $0.11 to $0.22) I will sell 25% and convert that to Bitcoin. Rinse and repeat. Sounds simple enough. Let's see if I stick to it. So, what (if any) are your plans for taking profits in a hypothetical epic bullrun?
You've probably been hearing a lot about Bitcoin recently and are wondering what's the big deal? Most of your questions should be answered by the resources below but if you have additional questions feel free to ask them in the comments. It all started with the release of the release of Satoshi Nakamoto's whitepaper however that will probably go over the head of most readers so we recommend the following videos for a good starting point for understanding how bitcoin works and a little about its long term potential:
Limited Supply - There will only ever be 21,000,000 bitcoins created and they are issued in a predictable fashion, you can view the inflation schedule here. Once they are all issued Bitcoin will be truly deflationary. The halving countdown can be found here.
Open source - Bitcoin code is fully auditable. You can read the source code yourself here.
Accountable - The public ledger is transparent, all transactions are seen by everyone.
Decentralized - Bitcoin is globally distributed across thousands of nodes with no single point of failure and as such can't be shut down similar to how Bittorrent works. You can even run a node on a Raspberry Pi.
Censorship resistant - No one can prevent you from interacting with the bitcoin network and no one can censor, alter or block transactions that they disagree with, see Operation Chokepoint.
Push system - There are no chargebacks in bitcoin because only the person who owns the address where the bitcoins reside has the authority to move them.
Low fee scaling - On chain transaction fees depend on network demand and how much priority you wish to assign to the transaction. Most wallets calculate on chain fees automatically but you can view current fees here and mempool activity here. On chain fees may rise occasionally due to network demand, however instant micropayments that do not require confirmations are happening via the Lightning Network, a second layer scaling solution currently rolling out on the Bitcoin mainnet.
Borderless - No country can stop it from going in/out, even in areas currently unserved by traditional banking as the ledger is globally distributed.
Portable - Bitcoins are digital so they are easier to move than cash or gold. They can even be transported by simply memorizing a string of words for wallet recovery (while cool this method is generally not recommended due to potential for insecure key generation by inexperienced users. Hardware wallets are the preferred method for new users due to ease of use and additional security).
Bitcoin.org and BuyBitcoinWorldwide.com are helpful sites for beginners. You can buy or sell any amount of bitcoin (even just a few dollars worth) and there are several easy methods to purchase bitcoin with cash, credit card or bank transfer. Some of the more popular resources are below, also check out the bitcoinity exchange resources for a larger list of options for purchases.
Here is a listing of local ATMs. If you would like your paycheck automatically converted to bitcoin use Bitwage. Note: Bitcoins are valued at whatever market price people are willing to pay for them in balancing act of supply vs demand. Unlike traditional markets, bitcoin markets operate 24 hours per day, 365 days per year. Preev is a useful site that that shows how much various denominations of bitcoin are worth in different currencies. Alternatively you can just Google "1 bitcoin in (your local currency)".
Securing your bitcoins
With bitcoin you can "Be your own bank" and personally secure your bitcoins OR you can use third party companies aka "Bitcoin banks" which will hold the bitcoins for you.
If you prefer to "Be your own bank" and have direct control over your coins without having to use a trusted third party, then you will need to create your own wallet and keep it secure. If you want easy and secure storage without having to learn computer security best practices, then a hardware wallet such as the Trezor, Ledger or ColdCard is recommended. Alternatively there are many software wallet options to choose from here depending on your use case.
If you prefer to let third party "Bitcoin banks" manage your coins, try Gemini but be aware you may not be in control of your private keys in which case you would have to ask permission to access your funds and be exposed to third party risk.
Note: For increased security, use Two Factor Authentication (2FA) everywhere it is offered, including email! 2FA requires a second confirmation code to access your account making it much harder for thieves to gain access. Google Authenticator and Authy are the two most popular 2FA services, download links are below. Make sure you create backups of your 2FA codes.
As mentioned above, Bitcoin is decentralized, which by definition means there is no official website or Twitter handle or spokesperson or CEO. However, all money attracts thieves. This combination unfortunately results in scammers running official sounding names or pretending to be an authority on YouTube or social media. Many scammers throughout the years have claimed to be the inventor of Bitcoin. Websites like bitcoin(dot)com and the btc subreddit are active scams. Almost all altcoins (shitcoins) are marketed heavily with big promises but are really just designed to separate you from your bitcoin. So be careful: any resource, including all linked in this document, may in the future turn evil. Don't trust, verify. Also as they say in our community "Not your keys, not your coins".
Where can I spend bitcoins?
Check out spendabit or bitcoin directory for millions of merchant options. Also you can spend bitcoin anywhere visa is accepted with bitcoin debit cards such as the CashApp card. Some other useful site are listed below.
Mining bitcoins can be a fun learning experience, but be aware that you will most likely operate at a loss. Newcomers are often advised to stay away from mining unless they are only interested in it as a hobby similar to folding at home. If you want to learn more about mining you can read more here. Still have mining questions? The crew at /BitcoinMining would be happy to help you out. If you want to contribute to the bitcoin network by hosting the blockchain and propagating transactions you can run a full node using this setup guide. If you would prefer to keep it simple there are several good options. You can view the global node distribution here.
Just like any other form of money, you can also earn bitcoins by being paid to do a job.
You can also earn bitcoins by participating as a market maker on JoinMarket by allowing users to perform CoinJoin transactions with your bitcoins for a small fee (requires you to already have some bitcoins.
The following is a short list of ongoing projects that might be worth taking a look at if you are interested in current development in the bitcoin space.
One Bitcoin is quite large (hundreds of £/$/€) so people often deal in smaller units. The most common subunits are listed below:
one bitcoin is equal to 100 million satoshis
1,000 per bitcoin
used as default unit in recent Electrum wallet releases
1,000,000 per bitcoin
colloquial "slang" term for microbitcoin (μBTC)
100,000,000 per bitcoin
smallest unit in bitcoin, named after the inventor
For example, assuming an arbitrary exchange rate of $10000 for one Bitcoin, a $10 meal would equal:
For more information check out the Bitcoin units wiki. Still have questions? Feel free to ask in the comments below or stick around for our weekly Mentor Monday thread. If you decide to post a question in /Bitcoin, please use the search bar to see if it has been answered before, and remember to follow the community rules outlined on the sidebar to receive a better response. The mods are busy helping manage our community so please do not message them unless you notice problems with the functionality of the subreddit. Note: This is a community created FAQ. If you notice anything missing from the FAQ or that requires clarification you can edit it here and it will be included in the next revision pending approval. Welcome to the Bitcoin community and the new decentralized economy!
At this point, the chances of Bitcoin dying are next to impossible
The worst that could happen to Bitcoin was that it would become some obscure decentralized internet network with no real value. But at this point in the game, it's too big to shrink away into infamy. Wall Street is buying, hospitals are starting to accept it, banks are accepting it, stores are accepting it, PEOPLE are accepting it. It's too far adopted at this point for the dominos of adoption to stop falling. We're on a path that leans in an overwhelming direction towards Bitcoin's continued growth and adoption in this world. It was always a Binary equation when it started, and at this point, it's only got 1 way to go. Do you think Grayscale's clients who own the over 450 thousand Bitcoins are going to want to let them go? MicroStrategy who bought over 250 million dollars worth of Bitcoin as it's primary treasury financial reserve asset? Any of these guys who are, and will adopt in at the pro level of the financial world? We're at the brink of another parabolic run, and even if Bitcoin repeats history and 1000% jumps, then dumps 80%, do you think these guys would sell? Even after the drop, they'll still be over 200% on whatever they owned pre ATH(All-Time High Price). AKA, 20k$. These guys are going to see what we all saw after our first parabolic runs. They're going to see what happened, look at the history, and see that it does this every halving, realizing as we all did once, what Bitcoin truly is, and where it is headed. And these are hodlers who are already experienced in holding over 10 years, 20 years, 50 years, 100+F'ing years. These are the same institutional buyers pumping the stock market right now despite this pandemic. Once they get a taste of Bitcoin, they won't stop doing everything they can to get more. The volatility will slow down, the growth will become more consistent, boring, and predictable even, just as the stock market is today. But the math holds true; once these guys are fully adopted, and all the adoption dominoes have fallen; Bitcoin will be over 10 million per coin. By then, growth will probably be as boring and predictable as the stock market. The math will dignify it to still grow faster than the stock market does today, but boring, with no massive price swings as we see today; where you can buy Bitcoin at a 50% discount just 1 day, or 1 week later. By then, most companies will probably have already converted their stocks into their own cryptocurrencies of sorts. It's the only logical next step; cuts out the stockbroker middlemen, just like Bitcoin cuts out the banks. But, regardless of all that stuff that is likely to come with this path that we're on now, the one thing I know for most certain is, before this next run happens, you'll want to get in. Like now. Before this next run even starts pricing over 20k$. Because, after this whole next run up and drop is said and done, you'll be lucky if we ever see a 20k$ Bitcoin again. The best chances will be a drop to 30k$ if we break just over 100k$, or 70k$ if we break just over 300k$. That's if we even get the 80% drop that history has shown this time around, now with these old school investors joining the game before the parabolic run up even starts. Buy now, before we break 20k$. Hell, keep buying whenever you can until we hit 20k again. I can guarantee you; after 8 years of buying through these markets, there is no better time to buy than right before the start of a parabolic run. Sure, you'll wish you'd have bought when it was at an all-time low price period, but then, you'd have to wait potentially up to 4 years for the next parabolic run to start after a halving, in order to experience any of the crazy historical price run action you've heard so much about. Buying 6 months after a halving like now; puts you on the financial rocket ship that is Bitcoin, right before takeoff, making you able to experience the ride that has made thousands of people addicts to this decentralized network over the last 10 years. IN the next 10 years, it will be millions of addicts; in the next 30, it will be billions. And the price, well the price will be numbers we think today as impossible. Because if you think 10 million is where this bad boy is stopping, then you really don't understand what will happen when the owners of quadrillions in value, become addicted to a decentralized network that's capped out at 21 million coins, and those owners of those quadrillions in value begin to move their asset holdings into Bitcoin; in order to feed their addiction to this decentralized network that many of us have grown to know. Once they know what Bitcoin is, and they have experienced the supply shock that Bitcoin's halvings have on it's value, then they'll begin to move their assets into Bitcoin's network like a crackhead selling their mom's TV just to score an ounce of meth after experiencing its financial ride. Buy every chance you can, every paycheck; hop on this boat before it's too late and you miss another opportunity of insane ROI. Don't get me wrong, even in buying in on the next cycle, you'll still be exponentially profitable if you hold for the long run. But every time we have a parabolic run, that exponential potential becomes less and less. Although exponential none the less. The 10k$ dollars per Bitcoin range will be looked at in 30 years, just like we look at the days of Bitcoin being worth less than a penny per Bitcoin today. Hell, 10 years from now will be looking at a 10k$ per Bitcoin price range like we look at buying Bitcoin at 20$ a coin today.
What’s your favorite way to dollar cost average your monero purchases? I’ve been DCAing Bitcoin on Coinbase, then sending it to Binance to convert to XMR and send to my hardware wallet. Is there a way to DCA monero and have it automatically send to an address? (my hardware wallet) or will I always have to send it from an exchange manually? Thanks!
Celsius Network is an app for earning interest on your cryptocurrencies up to 12%. You can also get around 8% interest on stablecoins. They are definitely legit, I and many others here already successfully completed this offer. If you sign up using a referral link they now offer $20 free in BTC after you deposit the equivalent of $200 in cryptocurrencies on the app. Tip: buy the (stable)coins through theCrypto.com app(no fees when paying by card!) Steps:
Deposit cryptocurrency (at least $200 to trigger the $20 bonus) I recommend depositing a stablecoin like USDC or TGBP if you want no risk of the crypto going down in value. Note: deposit in one transaction, otherwise the bonuses will not be triggered.
After 30 days the $20 bonus will be unlocked and you can withdraw your deposit and the bonus. On top you will also get the interest :) Do not withdraw anything before the 30 day period is over, otherwise the bonus will be cancelled.
Let me know if you have any questions! I have succesfully withdrawn money from the app, PM me if you want more details :) Extra info:
Although it is possible to buy some cryptocurrencies through the Celsius app, the fees for this are quite high and they don't offer the option to buy stablecoins, so I wouldn't recommend it. So my advice is to buy some stablecoins at the Crypto.com app, since they have no fees for purchases with a credit/debit card. They offer TGBP, USDC and other stablecoins and the process is quite easy through their app. Otherwise you could also use Coinbase or Bitpanda for example.
After you buy the stablecoins at one of the platforms mentioned above, you have to send it to your Celsius account. To send the stablecoins to Celsius, you need to get the deposit address for that specific coin in your Celsius app. You copy this address and enter it as the address to withdraw to in the platform where you bought the stablecoin, like the Crypto.com app. Transfers like this can take some time, but you'll see it appear in your Celsius app within an hour. The fee to withdraw TGBP/USDC from Crypto.com has been increased unfortunately, it's now 2 TGBP / 3 USDC.
When the bonuses are unlocked at Celsius (30 days after your deposit), you can withdraw your stablecoin that you deposited back to Crypto.com or another platform to convert it back to dollars/euros/pounds. The bonus is paid out in Bitcoin, so you'll have to do a seperate transfer for that. After they arrive in your Crypto.com app, you can convert both the bonus BTC and the stablecoin back to dollars/euros/pounds. You can withdraw them then to your bank account without any fees.
Hey just wondering if anyone has had much experience with Crypto.com. I started buying MCO because they have incredible interest rates on the coins you deposit with them. The debit card is super cool I enjoy 5% back in CRO on all purchases and receive 100% back in CRO for my Netflix Spotify and Prime purchases. As I received more benefits from this platform, I saw an opportunity to convert a lot of dollars I had earned over the last few decades (mostly in property) into bitcoin and stablecoins like DAI and TUSD and earn 12% APY interest + 2% interest in CRO. These are better returns than I have on most rental properties I’ve owned, without the headache of shitty tenants, asshole city council members, and constant maintenance and taxes. So when i had the cash at my disposal, i quickly and with velocity started purchasing large amounts of bitcoin ethereum DAI paxos tusd through the crypto.com app and began making deposits. They upgraded my debit card. It’s cool. Rose gold. I deposit tusd onto the card and it converts it to fiat and I go spend it and I get crypto back which earns 18% APY!! It’s great. All of a sudden, the bots and auto responders are asking for proof of source of my funds and that if I don’t provide the documents, that it will impact my account. They won’t even give me a phone call. They tell me and my tax attorney to email their [email protected] email. I talk to bots and auto responders. I get one of them on the chat and they say they need the documents for their report so they can stay compliant. I tell them that their report is of no concern to me. I report to the irs, I followed every agreement to purchase the crypto and use the platform. No brokerage account I have traded on has ever requested this information or documents as proof. If they needed the proof of my source Of income or wealth, they should have asked before selling me the crypto. This whole exchange wouldn’t bother me so much if I could just move my funds to my cold wallet. The worrisome thing is that they have control of everything that’s still locked up in a 3 month deposit period. Obviously I can’t take those funds out until the term expired. I could dig up some of the documents they’re requesting, but i don’t want to. Like seriously, fuck them.
How to sell xBricks for money (self post for mod approval)
Preface I've written this guide with those that are unfamiliar with crypto in mind, however it's still a lengthy process. I'm going to try to present this in a way where you don't have to learn how the underlying crypto technology works, but I will add in links to relevant concepts in case you're curious. This process was a lot more complicated before but I made a web interface to simplify it. At the time of writing this, FortniteBR BRICKs are worth 10 cents a piece. That makes 1000 bricks worth 100 bucks. The liquidity pool is about $14,000 at the time of writing, meaning that there's room in the market for you to hypothetically get $7,000 if you had a lot of BRICKs. If at any point throughout this process you need help, DM me! Misc. Resources That Might Be Helpful
A phone or phone emulator (so that you can run the reddit mobile app and collect your BRICKs)
Step 1: Setup On your desktop computer, install MetaMask. This is an Ethereum Wallet which will allow you to interact with the Ethereum Network and its many sidechains. More on this later. Follow the setup instructions in MetaMask. If you've never done this before, you'll need to create a new seed phrase. Video tutorial if you get stuck. YOUR SEED PHRASE IS THE KEY TO YOUR WALLET. ANYONE WHO HAS ACCESS TO YOUR SEED PHRASE CAN TAKE YOUR FUNDS. IF YOU LOSE YOUR SEED PHRASE YOU HAVE NO WAY TO RECOVER YOUR FUNDS. WRITE IT DOWN AND STORE IT IN A SAFE PLACE!!! NEVER GIVE IT OUT TO ANYONE -ANYONETHAT ASKS FOR YOUR SEED PHRASE IS TRYING TO SCAM YOU! DON'T FALL FOR IT! In the MetaMask interface, you'll see "Main Ethereum Network". This process uses two networks. One of them is the Rinkeby Testnet (where the BRICK tokens are natively) and one of them is the xDAI network which is where we will bridge the tokens to in order to exchange them for Dai, a token which is pegged to the price of the dollar. From the dropdown, select Rinkeby Testnet. If you're in the assets tab, you should see a thing that shows your ETH balance. Below this, you should see an "add token" button. Click it. Go to "Custom Token" at the top. In "token contract address," paste in the following: 0xe0d8d7b8273de14e628d2f2a4a10f719f898450a The other fields will autofill. Hit next. You'll now see your BRICK balance (which will be 0, you haven't transferred your bricks yet) in MetaMask if you've done everything right. You'll need Rinkeby Ether to cover transaction fees. Since we're on a testnet, the Ether is worthless which means people hand it out for free. You can get this Ether from a variety of places:
Anyone who has Rinkeby Ether to spare: Make a comment below so that those who need it can ask you. Thanks :)
Now it's time to get your BRICKs from your Reddit vault into your MetaMask wallet. WARNING: ALL CRYPTO TRANSACTIONS ARE IRREVERSIBLE. Your Ethereum address shows up under Rinkeby. It should be "0x" followed by a bunch of hex characters. Click on it to copy it to your clipboard. You now need to somehow get this to your mobile device. Email it to yourself, text it to yourself, whatever. On your Reddit mobile app home screen, click on your profile icon and then go to vault. You'll need to set this up and claim your tokens if you haven't already. Be aware that this is also technically an Ethereum wallet. Keep your seed phrase safe. Send however many BRICKs you want to sell to your MetaMask wallet. Check to make sure the addresses are the same, but don't worry too much about making a typo or whatever. The chances that you'd make a typo that would result in a valid Ethereum address are slim, if you get a character wrong it'll just tell you it's not a real Ethereum address and prevent you from sending. It may show an error when you try to send. This is somewhat rare but pretty normal. They often run out of testnet Ether. Come back later and try again. If it works properly, it'll take about a minute to go through. It may take longer than that. Once the transaction goes through, you'll see that you have an absurd amount of BRICKs in MetaMask. No, there wasn't a glitch. The people who wrote the code for BRICKs made the decimals of precision weird for some reason. It's off by a factor of 1018. This isn't a big deal. If you see Bricks and Ether (ETH) in your MetaMask wallet, proceed to the next step. If you're having issues, feel free to DM me. Step 2: Getting Your BRICKs from Rinkeby to xDai There's a LOT going on under the hood for this part (deets for those interested). Previously this required manually generating contract interactions, which is kind of a pain if you're new to Ethereum. I made a UI to make this easier (it generates the transactions for you, all you have to do is sign them with your wallet). This took way longer to do than you might guess, so feel free to help a homie out at: 0x4BCcC2569DD93C7dF43431A7b70db569dedB6187 Go to my tool. Hit connect. If you're on the Rinkeby network, it should show your balance in BRICKs. Enter the amount you want to bridge (probably all of them). If neither of us have made any mistakes, it should pop up with a request to spend your BRICKs. If there's any issue with this tool, DM me. This allows the TokenBridge contract to take your BRICKs and put them on the xDai network where you can sell them. This is the part where you'll get an error if you don't have any testnet ETH. Set the gas price to 1 (the suggested price is based on the Main Ethereum Network - it's way too high). After you approve that, it'll give you another thing to accept. This is the actual transaction where it'll bridge to xDai. Again, make sure the gas price is set to 1 and confirm the transaction. Add xDai to MetaMask Switch to the xDai network. We're going to add another token. Again, go to "add token" > "custom token" > "token contract address". Paste in: 0x2f9ceBf5De3bc25E0643D0E66134E5bf5c48e191 If the transactions have gone through, you should see your xBricks (the name for BRICKs that have been bridged to xDai) in MetaMask. If not, wait a bit for the transactions to go through. Sometimes there are slowdowns that cause bridging to take a while. Shouldn't take too long, though. Once that's done, you're ready for the next step. Step 3: Trading Your xBricks for xDai Go to Honeyswap. Hit "select a token." You'll need to paste in the xBrick address again. Here it is: 0x2f9ceBf5De3bc25E0643D0E66134E5bf5c48e191 Click xBrick. You'll need to flipflop the trade around by hitting the arrow button. xBrick should be on top. Type in the amount of xBricks you want to sell, or hit max to sell all of them. 1 xDai = $1. You'll need to hit approve first. Set gas price to 1 again. Then you can complete the trade by hitting swap. After a bit, the xDai should show up in your wallet. Step 4: Mainnet Everything on Mainnet costs actual money to do. It costs about 50 cents to make a transaction and it costs about 3 bucks to use an exchange like the one we just used. If you don't have mainnet Ether, you won't be able to do anything with your mainnet Dai (what xDai is called when it's bridged back to the main Ethereum network). You may be able to find someone to lend you some ETH to make these transactions with. Whatever you do, just be aware. If you still want to bridge your xDai into Dai, go here and make sure xDai is on the left. If it's not, go in the top right and select xDai chain. Enter the amount of xDai you want to bridge to mainnet and then hit transfer. Follow the prompts. This part may take up to an hour due to recent network congestion. After it's done, if you go back to Main Ethereum Network in MetaMask you should see your Dai. If you have a few bucks of ETH, you can use UniSwap to convert your Dai to even more ETH. Uniswap tutorial Things you can do with ETH
During the Christmas of 2012, we teamed up with Bitcoin Black Friday to be one of the first apparel companies to accept Bitcoin for purchases. We had no idea if anyone would actually buy anything with their bitcoin, but we were new and small and we were looking for ANY revenue streams. There were a couple of great processors that we knew we could convert back into dollars quickly and not lose too much money if the price of bitcoin went down (Laughing at this thought right now). The price at that time for a bitcoin was around $13 each. We had more than 2000 coins come through the website that Christmas. We talked about holding them, but then bills and running a business got in the way. Today those 2000 coins would be worth $22 Million dollars. If only we had held on. Anyways, i do own Bitcoin today, but only a fraction of 1 bitcoin. The irony of that is so funny. Now I buy and hold, but holy cow what if! :)
The greatest wealth transfer of this century! An analysis: British-US-Chinese Empires: Gold, Silver, Bitcoin, Ethereum!
"Inflation makes you pay 50 dollars for the 20 dollar haircut you used to get for 5 dollars when you had hair!" Let's embark on a journey that made the United States the number 1 economy of the world.
1. Despite the British Empire's claim that it would for ever remain the leading empire,history can serve as a harbinger for what's to come...
At the peak of its power, in 1913, "the empire on which the sun never sets", controlled 25% of the planet's land mass and about the same percentage of the world's population. Britain was both the naval an imperial power of the 19th century, and between 1812-1914, its dominance resulted in relative peace in Europe and the rest of the world. The industrial revolution transformed Britain into the workshop of the world. By the start of the 20th century things changed as both Germany and the United States started to challenge Britain's economic and influential leadership. As often happened during human history such challenging lead to war and although Britain achieved its largest territorial influence after WW1, the war had destroyed much of its economic strength, with losses in industrial and military power marking the begin of its demise. During WW2, Japan occupied Britain's colonies, and after WW2, India, Britain's most valuable and populous possession, achieved independence. Much of the British Empire's influence is now enshrined in the Commonwealth Charter, stating shared values like democracy, human rights and the rule of law. The United Kingdom's pound sterling was its world's reserve currency during its reign and by controlling the supply of money, Britain was able to influence its global power. "Permit me to issue and control the money of a nation, and I care not who makes its laws!"Mayer Amschel Rothschild
2. The US Empire repeats this blueprint by claiming the U.S. Dollar's reserve currency status as its birthright!
The Federal Reserve Act. The Panic of 1907 triggered many American's belief that The Federal Reserve Act, passed by the 63rd United States Congress and signed into law by President Woodrow Wilson on December 23, 1913, was necessary for financial and economic stability. The law created the Federal Reserve System, the central banking system of the United States. The Bretton Woods System. The FED ended immobile reserve issues and the inelastic currency problems and successfully internationalized the U.S Dollar as the global reserve currency. The usage of the prior nationally used U.S. Dollar expanded a first time when the Allies agreed to the terms of the Bretton Woods System, establishing the rules for commercial as well as financial regulations among the United States and its allies. Canada, Western Europe, Australia and Japan accepted the U.S. Dollar, which was backed by a gold exchange standard, making the U.S. Dollar "as good as gold". This was only possible because the United States controlled two thirds of the world's gold reserves. Soviet representatives, who claimed that institutions like the IMF and the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development (IBRD) were Wall Street branches, didn't participate in Bretton Woods and later proved to be right, as the United States printed too much money (not backed by its gold reserves) to wage war on Vietnam, destroying a big part of the value of the U.S. Dollars held by its allies, due to the inflation of the U.S. Dollar money supply. Yet, the initial demand for U.S. dollars created the American way of life: a consumer driven economy fueled by products made outside the U.S. in return for U.S. Dollars. As the Allied countries couldn't really buy any "Made in America"-products, due to the fact that the United States' elites rather outsourced their manufacturing, they instead invested their hard labor into U.S. Treasuries. On August 1971, President Richard Nixon announced the unilateral cancellation of the direct international convertibility of the United States dollar to gold, in a response to halt the Allied countries' continuous attempts to exchange their U.S. Dollars for Gold. By 1973, the Bretton Woods system was replaced by the current freely floating fiat currency system. The petro dollar system. The second wave of U.S. Dollar adoption was the result of the petro dollar, making the global trade of oil U.S. Dollar denominated. Every country on this planet needed and still needs oil to operate and grow its economy, creating an enormous growth in U.S. Dollar demand and like mentioned before, those dollars had to be earned. Especially China served the United States consumer model by producing almost everything Americans can buy in Wall Mart and other stores. By relying on the U.S. Dollar reserve currency status, the American elites have made the mistake of outsourcing manufacturing to China, as often predicted by Donald Trump in the 1980's. The y figured it was easier to just print wealth. The tradewar. President Donald Trump, decided it was time to bring jobs back to the U.S. and started an ongoing trade war with China, the country that supplied the U.S. consumer driven economy, and proud owner of $1.07 trillion in Treasury holdings. The trade war has negatively impacted the economies of both the United States and China and will most likely result in the decoupling of both economies. What is to come? My personal insights. I see huge problems for the U.S. and the rest of the western liberal democracies. But especially the United States, who's currency amounts to no less than 60% of all the world's reserve assets, is vulnerable if and when China who only accounts for 1 or 2 %, says it is time for change. Most likely we will experience another banking crisis, with or without Covid-19, and unfortunately a bigger one when compared to the 2008 dissaster. Did you know that the global debt tripled since then? Many economists and politicians advocate the end of the U.S. Dollar reserve currency system and predict a reset. Every financial system has a limited lifespan similar to a human live: it is created, it grows, it matures, and unfortunately, it ages, weakens and dies. It happened to the Brittish Pound Sterling, and I am afraid that the days of this financial hegemony are numbered as well. And I did write "afraid", why? History tells us that these transition periods are particularly dangerous and have often led to full-blown military conflicts if not world wars. The current wealth transfer, the result of manufacturing outsourcing to mainland China, impoverished the United States and destroyed its middle class. President Donald Trump's analysis that the U.S. needs a strong manufacturing base is correct, yet without its allies the United States will not be able to turn the tide. It took China decades to build its manufacturing base, and President Trump doesn't have the privilege of having the political luxury to design five year plans, as the United States capitalistic and political model specializes more on presidential campaigning and less on economic planning, which is exactly China's strength.
3. The Chinese 'digital' empire.
China is ideally positioned to become the new global power: it produces many of our products and dominates most supply chains. It has been hoarding gold and mines most of the Bitcoin. It might just have the right reserve assets to back its DCEP, the digital Yuan, which will be pilot tested during the 2022 Winter Olympics hosted by China. Despite the fact that the United States and other western nations might not want to adopt the Yuan or allow it to be part of the world's reserve assets, China can demand payment in Yuan for its products. It's that simple! This is why outsourcing is such as stupid economic voluntarily yet fatal policy. If you only print money and don't produce goods, how long will the world play ball? One of the results of Trump's trade war is that China and other countries such as Russia and Iran no longer want to be vulnerable to U.S. sanctions that come in the shape of being denied access to the financial system through Swift. The United States can indeed destroy a big part of Iran's economy, but Iran is now becoming a big cryptocurrency player. In other words, bullying those countries might work in the short-term, but in the long-term they will simply adopt a new standard: and I believe that the Yuan will likely play a major role in the financial system they will adopt. This trend means that the expansion of the demand in U.S. Dollars will stop and reverse, when countries no longer want to use the currency whose issuer can economically destroy them through sanctions. The alternatives for such countires are cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin, Ethereum and many others, national CBDC's (Central Bank Digital Currencies), and the adoption of the digital Yuan. This digital Yuan will be attached to the One Belt, One road initiative, finding adoption whilst developing huge infrastructure projects that will lead to a Eurasian trading zone. If the U.S. Military leaves the Middle East, as Trump brings home troops, this will create the right conditions for China to emerge as the victor.
4. Surveillance Capitalism - Insights on the DCEP (Digital Currency Electronic Payment, DC/EP):
This centralized digital financial system works on blockchain and cryptographic principles and aims to increase the circulation of the RMB, in the hope it can become a reserve currency like the U.S. Dollar.
Created and sanctioned by the Chinese Government, it is the only legal digital currency in China.
The system offers Chinese regulators better monitoring abilities and will be an efficient tool against anonymous counterfeiting, money laundering and illegal financing. At the same time it reduces costs involved in maintaining and recycling bank notes and coins.
As mentioned above, China aims to bypass Swift, which it regards to be a U.S. entity, and will be able to collect real-time data related to money creation, bookkeeping, essential information for the implementation of monetary policies.
The pilot institutions for DCEP, China Construction Bank, Agricultural Bank of China, Bank of China and Industrial and Commercial Bank of China, will serve as a production test for China's new currency system, after which the DCEP will be distributed to large fintech companies such as Tencent and Alibaba to be used in WeChat Pay and AliPay. Transfers will not go through bank accounts, but through electronic wallets.
By mandating that all merchants who accept digital payments must accept DCEP, the DECP will become the most accepted digital currency in the world.
5. Sings of hope.
If the United States adopts blockchain and issues a CBDC (Central Bank Digital Currency) backed by Bitcoin, they will have a reasonable chance to offer the western democracies a new type of dollar standard that can be an anchor versus the coming RMB. If not, I fear the worst is yet to come for the U.S. Dollar and its economy. Many smart American economists and Wall Street goeroe's have finally figured out the remarkable strength of Bitcoin, the world's first and most favorite digital form of gold. Some of the smartest investment capitalists like Ray Dalio and Warren Buffet have allocated more money into gold, a clear sign of trouble. Bitcoin might be a step too far for Warren Buffet, but rest assure that Wall Street investment management companies have figured it out by now, have you? You can expect more institutions to allocate a % of their portfolio's wealth into Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies, as a hedge against the systemic risk in our global financial system, which will inevitable start feeling the effects of the trillions that have been printed. "Inflation makes you pay 50 dollars for the 20 dollar haircut you used to get for 5 dollars when you had hair!"
The idea of that as more people adopt Bitcoin the price will stabilize to its long term exponential curve. Here's why I think that's true.
We're already seeing this. Check out the price charts to confirm.
It makes sense. The ratio of seasoned Bitcoiners to new investors increases over time. N00bs are far more likely to panic sell for a loss. So as more and more Bitcoin users develop their strong aversion to selling, the sharp downward swings (caused by panic selling n00bs) are reduced in severity and frequency.
Plus now we have larger, more wealthy entities who buy the dip. Microstrategy already publicly announced that they're doing this. So large dips are cut off before they gain any momentum. You'll only see large downward swings if someone cashes out a few million dollars in BTC all at once. But the severity of those dips will be blunted.
Regular buyers: Grayscale Bitcoin Trust alone is buying more than 100% of the newly mined Bitcoins. Where do you think the extra Bitcoin is coming from? (BTW glorious nation of Kazakhstan just invested $700,000,000 in Bitcoin mining gear). Eventually this pool of existing Bitcoin that they're buying from will dry up more and more. That's without even considering the massive effect that the 4 year halving cycle creates.
At the next halving 31months from now, the amount of new Bitcoin created gets cut in half again for the 4th time. This will run the well even drier. Let's say Grayscale continues to buy the same amount (even though they will definitely keep increasing their investment and other players will join in too). The faster the reserve of already existing Bitcoin is getting bought up, the faster the price goes up. The halvings increase this every 4 years.
It is an absolute certainty that Bitcoin will outperform every alternative investment and one day replace or completely dominate every other type of money. And for the Bitcoin scaling issue, the lightning network has already solved that. It does a million transactions per second, and has the capacity to send 10 BTC at once, instantly, for a few Satoshis (practically free). The Bitcoin blockchain will always run right about at capacity. The lightning network has private transactions. How do we know that Bitcoin together with Bitcoin lightning aren't doing as much business as Visa? There is no limit for how high Bitcoin will go. Compare this with TSLA. Today they have a P/E ratio of 1145. Many will consider this to be overvalued. That limits how high the stock price can go. Plus, you can't spend stock. You HAVE TO sell it first. Bitcoin has no such limits. The price of Bitcoin can and will continue to go up exponentially over the long term. As volatility improves, the pace of price increase should increase as well. Accelerating acceleration. You never need to sell Bitcoin. Just spend it, unlike stocks or other financial instruments. Eventually, after 6 or 7 more halvenings, Bitcoin will have a market cap of higher than the rest of the world's wealth combined. Every step is there between here and then. Eventually government created fiat money will be nearly entirely worthless by comparison. This halving period will create another bull run as more institutional investors adopt the hold forever strategy. Volatility goes down. Bitcoin becomes more famous for its performance, draws deeper attention, converts more believers/investors, more people hold forever, Bitcoin price goes to infinity with no limit. It's just a matter of time. Bitcoin is the most genius thing I've ever seen.
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