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The Bitcoin industry has not been spared from the ill-economic effects of the ongoing coronavirus pandemic.
A Bitcoin nonprofit partnered with American custodian and security firm BitGo the past week to bring custody services to crypto donations, according to a release shared with CryptoSlate.
ShareRing, a tech startup focused on applying blockchain technology to travel and e-commerce industries, has just launched an anonymous contact-tracing e-passport app.
Digital currencies might play an important role in the years ahead, particularly as global economies recover from the ill-effects of the ongoing pandemic.
The East Asian superpowers are battling it out, this time with blockchain and digital currencies as a focus.
The ongoing COVID-19-pandemic has served as a defining point of modern financial markets.
In a world ravaged by the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, regulators around the are increasingly looking into cryptocurrencies and blockchain technology.
The past few months have been the worst months for many economies around the world since the Great Depression.
Both Bitcoin and the equities market have mounted a strong comeback from their lows, but there are still storm clouds brewing on the horizon for the economy and for society more broadly.
In response to the growing scrutiny of the world’s central banks amid the ongoing recession, CBS’ world-famous show “60 Minutes” on Sunday ran a segment on the Federal Reserve and its chairman, Jerome Powell.
Australian beef is world-renowned in culinary circles as high-quality, sought-after meat.
With the deepening global crisis, no markets have been spared.
To most, Bitcoin’s rally from literal irrelevance to being one of the most valuable assets in the world is hard to explain.
China’s long-touted digital currency will soon start trials at three United States restaurant chains in Beijing, the SCMP reported on April 23, 2020.
Bitcoin has been on a remarkable run over the past decade, despite the recent downturn.
At long last, the coronavirus outbreak is starting to slow.
From its all-time high of $20,000, Bitcoin has fallen by 65 percent, trading far lower than it did at the end of 2017, at the top of the frothy crypto market bubble that has long since passed.
Throughout the past couple of months Bitcoin has traded against a macro backdrop of economic uncertainty for the first time in its relatively short decade-long history.
Although Bitcoin investors expected disruption, what has transpired over the few weeks in the global economy has been wholly unexpected, even by some of the most radical thinkers.