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  • gmaxwell commented on issue bitcoin/bitcoin#10492, par gmaxwell, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: gmaxwell’s Activity :: RSS
    Jun 6, 2017 gmaxwell commented on issue bitcoin/bitcoin#10492 Even with a small (~50) amount of inputs, calling bitcoin-cli listunspent is rather slow taking between 7 and 15 seconds on a high powered machine… Read more gmaxwell
  • The Natural Buyers of Bitcoin are Ransomare Victims?, par Bethel, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Silver For The People - The Blog » bitcoin :: RSS
    market-ticker.org / by Karl Denninger / 2017-06-06
    That’s the allegation made this morning, allegedly: The natural “buyers” of Bitcoin are the victims of ransomware attacks.
    Well, if that’s the driver of said “value” then the operation of such an “exchange” is economically indistinguishable from operating a continuing criminal enterprise — that is, Racketeering.
    And I remind you that under RICO in the United States one of the primary felonies including in such a scheme (that is, which must be present for it to be charged) includes extortion, under which Ransomware clearly falls.
    READ MORE
    The post The Natural Buyers of Bitcoin are Ransomare Victims? appeared first on Silver For The People. Read more Bethel
  • gmaxwell commented on issue bitcoin/bitcoin#10542, par gmaxwell, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: gmaxwell’s Activity :: RSS
    Jun 6, 2017 gmaxwell commented on issue bitcoin/bitcoin#10542 We constructed a new kind of signmessage for elements which is conceptually a lot better and supports arbitrary scripts-- but it immediately runs i… Read more gmaxwell
  • Merge pull request #534 from MarcoFalke/sigs, par MarcoFalke, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Commits to gitian.sigs:master :: RSS
    Merge pull request #534 from MarcoFalke/sigs
    
    0.14.2rc2 unsigned marco
    Read more MarcoFalke
  • 0.14.2rc2 unsigned marco, par MarcoFalke, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Commits to gitian.sigs:master :: RSS
    0.14.2rc2 unsigned marco
    Read more MarcoFalke
  • Market Extra: With bitcoin surge, cryptocurrencies top $100 billion in market capitalization, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: MarketWatch.com - bitcoin :: RSS
    Bitcoin accounts for nearly half of the totalThe investment category of cryptocurrencies hit a new milestone on Tuesday, one that would have been unfathomable just a couple of years ago: $100 billion in combined market capitalization. Read more
  • Currencies: Dollar drops against yen as traders seek safety amid geopolitical fears, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: MarketWatch.com - bitcoin :: RSS
    Jitters persist about Mideast rift, Comey’s testimony, U.K. voteThe dollar loses ground against the yen on Tuesday, extending its year-to-date decline as investors fret over a range of geopolitical worries. Read more
  • Improving Customer Support, par Brian Armstrong, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Coinbase Blog :: RSS
    Over the past few months, we’ve seen an unprecedented increase in the number of customers signing up to use Coinbase (4x since January 2017). As a result, our systems have been pushed to the limit. This has caused many customers to have a negative experience.
    I’m writing today to apologize for the experience you’re having and tell you what we’re doing to improve the situation.
    First, it’s worth acknowledging the gravity of the situation. Our goal with Coinbase is to build the product that is the most trusted and easiest to use in the space. It erodes trust when customers can’t get a timely response to customer support inquiries, or when there are delays in pay ins, pay outs, limit increase requests, or getting access to your account.
    We’re storing customer funds, and I can understand how incredibly frustrating (and scary) it is when an issue arises and you can’t get a prompt response.
    We haven’t done enough to keep up with the growth, and we’re taking steps now to correct it. I want to share with you specifically what we’re doing to improve the situation.
    Near Term:
    • We are doubling overall support capacity by spinning up an outsourced support facility by the end of June. This will allow us to rapidly add level 1 support agents during future surges.
    • We’re hiring 10 new contractors for our in house team over the next 3 months.
    • We’re adding new hires on the Trust team (part of the engineering org that helps deal with security questions).
    • Hired a consultant (former VP Customer Success at larger company) to consult on scaling, and how to introduce phone support.
    • Several account security improvements are rolling out, including improvements to our two factor authentication, and a new system to flag risky withdrawals.

    Q3 Plan
    • Goal will be < 6 hours first response time for everyone; < 2 hours in cases of large balances
    • Goal of having first version of phone support introduced for high balance accounts, and/or security related questions by end of September

    Q4 Plan
    • Roll out phone support for a wider % of customer base (potentially a paid option, still TBD)
    • Introduce additional account security options such as Yubikey support

    We understand that trust has to be earned, not given, and that we haven’t done enough lately to earn that trust. Thank you for your support as we continue to scale.
    Thank you!

    Improving Customer Support was originally published in The Coinbase Blog on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story. Read more Brian Armstrong
  • Should i invest in a Antminer L3+ or a Antminer S9 [closed], par Bananen, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: litecoin questions on Stack Exchange :: RSS
    i've been looking to invest in a antminer s9, at the moment the earning i can get from that machine is around 10$/day. but it's a litecoin miner (Antminer L3+) for the exact same price that i could earn 30$ a day from. people say that the value of bitcoin will rise like a rocket, but i dont know about litecoin. Read more Bananen
  • cfields 0.14.2rc2 unsigned, par theuni, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Commits to gitian.sigs:master :: RSS
    cfields 0.14.2rc2 unsigned
    Read more theuni
  • Merge pull request #533 from fanquake/fanquake-0142rc2, par theuni, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Commits to gitian.sigs:master :: RSS
    Merge pull request #533 from fanquake/fanquake-0142rc2
    
    fanquake 0.14.2rc2 unsigned sigs
    Read more theuni
  • A Wall Street bank used bitcoin to prove that NVIDIA is better than its competitors (NVDA), 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Alltop RSS :: RSS
    NVIDIA stock is a darling among millennial investors, and bitcoin could be a reason why they are right to love the stock. NVIDIA makes graphics processing units, also known as GPUs or graphics cards, and it competes with companies like AMD. When the average consumer shops for a GPU, they are primarily looking at performance versus price, trying to find the best bang for their buck. That same measure doesn’t work as well when you scale that comparison… Read more
  • A Wall Street bank used bitcoin to prove that NVIDIA is better than its competitors (NVDA), 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Alltop - bitcoin :: RSS
    NVIDIA stock is a darling among millennial investors, and bitcoin could be a reason why they are right to love the stock. NVIDIA makes graphics processing units, also known as GPUs or graphics cards, and it competes with companies like AMD. When the average consumer shops for a GPU, they are primarily looking at performance versus price, trying to find the best bang for their buck. That same measure doesn’t work as well when you scale that comparison… Read more
  • gmaxwell commented on pull request bitcoin-core/secp256k1#211, par gmaxwell, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: gmaxwell’s Activity :: RSS
    Jun 6, 2017 gmaxwell commented on pull request bitcoin-core/secp256k1#211 needs rebase Read more gmaxwell
  • The SEC Obtains Final Judgement Against GAW Miners for $11 Million, par noreply@blogger.com (dinbits), 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: dinbits XBT News :: RSS

    The SEC (U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission) obtain a judgement against Homero Joshua Garza, GAW Miners, LLC, and ZenMiner, LLC, No.

    SEC Obtains Final Judgment Against Two Bitcoin Mining Companies

    On June 2, 2017, the U.S. District Court for the District of Connecticut entered a final default judgment against the defendants for conducting a Ponzi scheme.

    You know what this means ... it's official ... Ponzi-Garza is a word for the history books!

    The losers, I mean defendants, boasted quick riches from virtual currency to defraud investors while simply paying existing investors with new investors money. In the SEC announcement they state that:

    "The final judgment against GAW Miners and ZenMiner permanently enjoins each of them from violating Sections 5 and 17(a) of the Securities Act of 1933 and Section 10(b) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 and Rule 10b-5 thereunder; and orders each of them to pay, jointly and severally, $10,384,099 in disgorgement and prejudgment interest."

    They also have to pay a civil penalty of $1,000,000 each.

    Hopefully some of these funds will find their ways back into investors pockets and these companies are now officially burned to the ground.

    Next up? Garza himself. The SEC isn't done with his ass yet. They've got momentum behind them and a criminal case that may well land Garza in prison where he can enjoy a nice hiatus and think about what not to do in the future. Hopefully the SEC will ban him from the industry forever as well.



    Written by dinbits
    Artwork: Banner image created dinbits.com staff

    References: 

    The opinions expressed by authors of articles linked, referenced, or published on dinbits.com do not necessarily express, nor are endorsed by, the opinions the of dinbits.com or its affiliates.


    Read more noreply@blogger.com (dinbits)
  • Cloud strategies for core banking, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Finextra Research Online banking channel :: RSS
    *Please note - registrations will only be accepted for banks* Most financial institutions alrea... Read more
  • Clint Eastwood’s advice on Bitcoin speculation, par Cheery, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Silver For The People - The Blog » bitcoin :: RSS

    sovereignman.com / Simon Black / June 6, 2017
    In 1559 while on a trip to southern Bavaria, Swiss scientist Conrad Gesner spied a curious flower in the garden of a diplomat in Augsburg.
    The flower was called a tulip, derived from the Persian word dulband, meaning “turban,” which described its conspicuous shape.
    Gesner was intrigued.
    He asked the man who owned the flower about its origins and determined that it came from Constantinople in the Ottoman Empire, modern-day Istanbul.
    Soon the tulip began spreading across Western Europe.
    It was rare, something that only the very wealthy could afford to import directly from Constantinople.
    READ MORE
    The post Clint Eastwood’s advice on Bitcoin speculation appeared first on Silver For The People. Read more Cheery
  • gmaxwell commented on pull request bitcoin/bitcoin#10540, par gmaxwell, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: gmaxwell’s Activity :: RSS
    Jun 6, 2017 gmaxwell commented on pull request bitcoin/bitcoin#10540 I was going to make pretty much exactly the same post that Wladimir made: Salvage is supposed to be used on a corrupted file-- thats the whole poin… Read more gmaxwell
  • fanquake 0.14.2rc2 unsigned sigs, par fanquake, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Commits to gitian.sigs:master :: RSS
    fanquake 0.14.2rc2 unsigned sigs
    Read more fanquake
  • laanwj 0.14.2rc2 unsigned, par laanwj, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Commits to gitian.sigs:master :: RSS
    laanwj 0.14.2rc2 unsigned
    Read more laanwj
  • MARK CUBAN: Bitcoin is a 'bubble', par Jonathan Garber, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Business Insider: Bitcoin :: RSS
    Add billionaire Mark Cuban to those who are skeptical of bitcoin and the cryptocurrency universe. "I think it's in a bubble. I just don't know when or how much it corrects. When everyone is bragging about how easy they are making $=bubble," Cuban said in a tweetstorm on Tuesday. 
    Cuban's tweetstorm comes on the heels of bitcoin's latest record high near $2,900 a coin. The cryptocurrency has gained in 33 of the past 38 sessions, tacking on 144% over that time. It's up 200% so far in 2017. 
    Here's Cuban's full tweetstorm...
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    Join the conversation about this story »
    NOW WATCH: A $16B hedge fund CIO explains what it takes to work at a hedge fund today Read more Jonathan Garber
  • Bitcoin Appreciates Again, par Guest Post, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: ValueWalk » Bitcoin :: RSS
    Bitcoin is creeping into the mainstream press. Last week, the digital currency was in the center of an article in the Economist. In the article, we read:

    Markets frequently froth and bubble, but the boom in bitcoin, a digital currency, is extraordinary. Although its price is down from an all-time high of $2,420 on May 24th, it has more than doubled in just two months. Anyone clever or lucky enough to have bought $1,000 of bitcoins in July 2010, when the price stood at $0.05, would now have a stash worth $46m. Other cryptocurrencies have soared, too, giving them a collective market value of about $80bn.
    Ascents this steep are rarely sustainable. More often than not, the word “bitcoin” now comes attached to the word “bubble”. But the question of what has driven up the price is important. Is this just a speculative mania, or is it evidence that bitcoin is taking on a more substantial role as a medium of exchange or a store of value? Put another way, is bitcoin like a tulip, gold or the dollar—or is it something else entirely?

    The article itself is rather balanced and stops short of calling Bitcoin an outright bubble. At the same time, it highlights the well-known features of the Bitcoin ecosystem. We also see a quite important mention of the drawbacks and bottlenecks of Bitcoin. At present, in the time of extremely elevated price levels, Bitcoin is running at full capacity with long transaction times and relatively high fees. This all might not matter for the next big move, though as the whole market seems wired on emotions.
    More appreciation
    For now, let’s focus on the charts.
    Bitcoin
    On BitStamp, we have seen a slow ascent from around $1,900 to over $2,500. In our previous comments, we wrote:
    The move up really was to strong for such a limited period of time and a correction was long overdue. We actually saw one but the extent of the depreciation has been relatively weak, at least compared with previous important tops. At the moment of writing these words (…), Bitcoin is above $2,200 and even though this might seems like a long way from the top at over $2,750, it actually is well withing the magnitude of a move we might expect after a period of significant appreciation. In reality, the move down is not really strong in terms of price or volume. Quite importantly, Bitcoin is already above the 38.2% Fibonacci retracement level based on the whole recent rally to the all-time high.
    This is very much up to date. If anything, the very recent moves have been mostly to the upside and the volume hasn’t been meek. So, even though the situation hasn’t really changed that much in terms of price, the fact that we’ve seen consistent closes above the 38.2% retracement level. This means that the situation has become less bearish than it was a couple of days ago. This doesn’t mean that we necessarily have to see a move up, however, it makes a bet on lower prices riskier, in our opinion.
    The picture now is not that different to what we saw previously. We saw a move up, but it hasn’t been very strong. The most important part is that the resistance at the 38.2% Fibonacci retracement is intact but also the all-time high is still not in play. This means that there hasn’t really been any change as far as the short-term outlook is concerned.
    Additional factor to consider
    Bitcoin
    On the long-term BTC-e chart, we see that Bitcoin is slowly creeping up to the all-time high. Recall what we previously wrote:

    The depreciation hasn’t materialized so far and we haven’t even seen a slight move below the retracement. Actually, Bitcoin went above the 23.6% retracement based on the rally to the all-time high. Our reading of the current situation isn’t bullish, though. Why? Because it wouldn’t really take much to reverse the situation completely. Actually, if Bitcoin goes down $300 (not much when you take the recent moves into account), we might have a very bearish reading of the market. (…)

    The situation now is less bearish than it was a couple of days ago, but it’s still in neutral territory. It would still take a move above the all-time high, and a confirmed one at that. So far we haven’t seen one. There’s one more factor to look at now and it’s volume. The readings we’re seeing now are relatively weak for a sustained move up which makes the appreciation suspicious. At the moment, we are still inclined to view the current move up as a test of the all-time high. Stay tuned.
    Regards,
    Mike McAra
    Bitcoin Trading Strategist
    Sunshine Profits: Gold & Silver, Forex, Bitcoin, Crude Oil & Stocks
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    * * * * *
    Disclaimer
    All essays, research and information found above represent analyses and opinions of Mike McAra and Sunshine Profits’ associates only. As such, it may prove wrong and be a subject to change without notice. Opinions and analyses were based on data available to authors of respective essays at the time of writing. Although the information provided above is based on careful research and sources that are believed to be accurate, Mike McAra and his associates do not guarantee the accuracy or thoroughness of the data or information reported. The opinions published above are neither an offer nor a recommendation to purchase or sell any securities. Mr. McAra is not a Registered Securities Advisor. By reading Mike McAra’s reports you fully agree that he will not be held responsible or liable for any decisions you make regarding any information provided in these reports. Investing, trading and speculation in any financial markets may involve high risk of loss. Mike McAra, Sunshine Profits’ employees and affiliates as well as members of their families may have a short or long position in any securities, including those mentioned in any of the reports or essays, and may make additional purchases and/or sales of those securities without notice.
    The post Bitcoin Appreciates Again appeared first on ValueWalk. Read more Guest Post
  • “It’s Pure Frenzy” – Bitcoin Extends Overnight Gains, Rises 200% Year-To-Date, par Janessa Nakar, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Silver For The People - The Blog » bitcoin :: RSS
    zerohedge.com / by Tyler Durden / Jun 6, 2017 8:22 AM
    More Japanese exuberance overnight (as USDJPY and Nikkei stumbled hard) sent Bitcoin to fresh record highs, blowing through $2800 and nearing $2900 this morning – now up 200% year-to-date.
    It seems the momentum trade has caught the eye of Mrs. Watanabe…
    But as we noted overnight, it’s not just Bitcoin that is soaring, Bloomberg reports that Remixpoint Co., Infoteria Corp. and Fisco Ltd., have all seen volatile swings in their share prices after announcing businesses related to digital currencies.
    Remixpoint, which has more than doubled since tying up with Peach Aviation Ltd. to let customers pay for tickets with bitcoin, fell as much as 9 percent in Tokyo on Tuesday.

    Infoteria, up more than 50 percent in the past month, is testing ways to let shareholders vote by proxy using blockchain, bitcoin’s underlying technology.
    Fisco, a financial information services provider, began operating a bitcoin exchange last year and is up about 25 percent since early May.

    READ MORE
    The post “It’s Pure Frenzy” – Bitcoin Extends Overnight Gains, Rises 200% Year-To-Date appeared first on Silver For The People. Read more Janessa Nakar
  • Clint Eastwood’s Advice On Bitcoin Speculation, par Sovereign Man, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: ValueWalk » Bitcoin :: RSS
    In 1559 while on a trip to southern Bavaria, Swiss scientist Conrad Gesner spied a curious flower in the garden of a diplomat in Augsburg.
    The flower was called a tulip, derived from the Persian word dulband, meaning “turban,” which described its conspicuous shape.
    Gesner was intrigued.
    Bitcoin
    geralt / Pixabay

    He asked the man who owned the flower about its origins and determined that it came from Constantinople in the Ottoman Empire, modern-day Istanbul.
    Soon the tulip began spreading across Western Europe.
    It was rare, something that only the very wealthy could afford to import directly from Constantinople.
    By the early 1600s the rage had caught on to the upper middle class, especially in the advanced economy of Amsterdam and the Dutch Republic.
    As demand grew, the price of tulips kept climbing, and soon people started buying up the flowers as a speculation.
    In time no one was actually buying tulips anymore to keep them as a personal luxury item like they had done in the past.
    Tulips had become nothing more than a speculation– people would buy, hold for a short while, and then sell at a much higher price.
    This is the first classic sign of a bubble.
    Whenever people starting buying up some item or asset exclusively because they expect to sell it quickly after a rapid price increase, and not for the asset or item’s originally intended purpose, you can be certain that you are in a bubble.
    It was the same with the housing bubble back in the early 2000s.
    No one was buying houses anymore to live in them, or even to rent them out for other people to live in.
    After all, that’s the intended purpose of residential real estate.
    No, instead, everyone was buying houses with the sole intention of selling them off in a short while after a rapid price increase.
    Presto. Bubble.
    The thing about Tulip Mania is that it continued for years, defying any possible logic or reason.
    The price history of tulips is shocking, though a bit opaque; no two tulips were the same, so one species of tulip was priced totally differently than another.
    Some were more moderately priced. Others were insanely expensive, with famous stories of a single bulb costing as much as a house.
    In Charles Mackay’s great book Memoirs of Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds, there’s a story of a single bulb of the Semper Augustus species being sold in 1636 for 12 acres of land.
    Another was bought for a new carriage, two horses, AND 4600 florins (worth over $160,000 today based on the content of precious metals in the florin at the time).
    [Bear in mind that the average house in Holland rented for about 55 florins in the mid 1630s.]
    And that wasn’t even the top of the market.
    A 1989 academic study published in the Journal of Political Economy, shows, for example, that the Semper Augustus species reached its peak at 5500 florins (roughly $193,000) in 1637.
    That’s up from 1,000 florins ($35,000) in 1623, which is still insane.
    But Semper Augustus was THE premium bulb. The lower quality species didn’t sell for as high a price, but the price growth far more ridiculous.
    A standardized lot of Gouda species, for example, sold for about 1.5 guilders in early 1635. Two years later the price was nearly 10x higher.
    Even in the final weeks of the bubble, prices were still soaring.
    A standardized lot of Admirael van der Eyck increased more than 3x just between July 1636 and February 1637.
    This was right around the time that retail speculators jumped into the market.
    Until 1634 the tulip market was dominated by professional growers who had a good understanding of the business.
    After 1634, though, people were quitting their jobs to trade tulips full-time.
    A lot of them started making unimaginable sums of money, crediting their newfound wealth to intelligence rather than dumb luck.
    This is another classic sign of a bubble: when the average Joe starts making tons of money in a market (and often credits that fortune to his smarts).
    I’m telling you all of this because Bitcoin just crossed the $2,800 threshold. Actually as I write this Bitcoin just passed $2,900. And by the time you receive this it may be north of $3,000.
    Look, I am no detractor of cryptocurrency. Blockchain and cryptofinance are incredibly powerful tools. They are the future.
    One day when people actually adopt cryptocurrency as a medium of exchange, there will be real fundamentals underpinning the price.
    But right now this is just pure speculation showing all the classic signs of a bubble.
    No one is buying Bitcoin for its originally intended purposes, i.e. to be a decentralized medium of exchange.
    People are buying because they’re betting that the price will go up. Just like tulips.
    But eventually tulip prices collapsed.
    The lot of Witte Croonen species that sold for 1,668 guilders in 1637, for example, was worth just 37.5 in 1642, a decline of 97.7%.
    Moreover just like tulips, there are countless ‘non-technical’ users who couldn’t tell the difference between Blockchain and Blockbuster that have made tons of money… and think they’re really smart (as opposed to lucky).
    This mania with Bitcoin could last for years. It could go to $10,000 or more. Who knows. We don’t know if it’s 1622 or 1632 or 1637.
    So if you’re thinking about speculating in Bitcoin right now, there’s only one question to ask yourself:
    “Do I feel lucky?”
    The post Clint Eastwood’s Advice On Bitcoin Speculation appeared first on ValueWalk. Read more Sovereign Man
  • Qatarstrophe Sends Gold Near Post-Election Highs As Crude Tests 2017 Lows, par Janessa Nakar, 6 June 2017

    Tuesday 6 June 2017 :: Silver For The People - The Blog » bitcoin :: RSS
    zerohedge.com / by Tyler Durden / Jun 6, 2017 8:16 AM
    With Treasury yields at their lowest since the election, it appears a shift towards safe-havens (or Trumpflation unwinds) is well underway. Gold is nearing $1300 this morning – its highest since the election. WTI Crude has sunk back to a $47 handle, ignoring dollar weakness as the Qatarstrophe raises more doubts about OPEC coordination.
    A weaker dollar is helping precious metals (and Bitcoin) but not crude – a break in the relationship regime we have seen this year.
    READ MORE
    The post Qatarstrophe Sends Gold Near Post-Election Highs As Crude Tests 2017 Lows appeared first on Silver For The People. Read more Janessa Nakar
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