The Panama Papers-Bitcoin Connection

venezuela

[link]

Reddit de Venezuela

Llevo tu luz y tu aroma en mi piel
[link]

VzlaCryptoExchange

Comunidad de exchange de cripto monedas en Venezuela
[link]

Bitcoin 2013 Coverage - Interview with Erik Voorhees, Panama, Free Zones, History, Free State, Nightmare Scenarios, Ripple, US Businesses, Altcoins - Let's Talk Bitcoin!

submitted by gamerandy to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

[H] List of Games [w] keys csgo,tf2,bitcoin, Items that can be sold in the market

HUMBLE SQUARE ENIX BUNDLE 3 The Last Remnant Tomb Raider I Tomb Raider II Tomb Raider III Murdered: Soul Suspect
HUMBLE CODEMASTERS BUNDLE GRID 2 GRID 2 Drift Pack DiRT Showdown Overlord™ Operation Flashpoint Complete Hospital Tycoon Colin McRae Rally GRID Autosport GRID Autosport Road & Track Car Pack Overlord II Overlord Raising Hell (Expansion) Grid 2 Spa- Francorchamps Track Pack GRID Autosport Drag Pack Toybox Turbos GRID™ Rise of the Argonauts
HUMBLE JUMBO BUNDLE 5 Insurgency Men of War: Assault Squad GOTY Abyss Odyssey Blackguards Blackguards 2 Contagion Citizens of Earth Teslagrad A Story About My Uncle
HUMBLE CAPCOM BUNDLE STRIDER™ Resident Evil Revelations 2 - Episode 1: Penal Colony LOST PLANET® 3 Bionic Commando: Rearmed Resident Evil Revelations DmC: Devil May Cry Resident Evil™ 5 Resident Evil 4 Remember Me
HUMBLE JUMBO BUNDLE 4 Outland - Special Edition Fallen Enchantress: Legendary Heroes Endless Space Emperor Edition The Incredible Adventures of Van Helsing II Coin Crypt
HUMBLE WEEKLY BUNDLE: BOHEMIA INTERACTIVE 2 Take On Helicopters Alpha Prime Arma: Gold Edition Fish Fillets 2 Arma 2: British Armed Forces Arma 2: Private Military Company Arma 2: DayZ Mod Original War Arma 2: Army of the Czech Republic
HUMBLE GAME MAKING BUNDLE Axis Game Factory: AGFPRO v3.0 Game Guru Remnants of Isolation Last Word Labyrinthine Dreams Aveyond: Lord of Twilight Axis Game Factory: Drone Kombat Game Guru: Mega Pack 1 Game Guru: Buildings Pack Crimzon Clover WORLD IGNITION RPG Maker: Luna Engine App Game Kit 2 Spriter Pro Sprite Lamp Axis Game Factory: AGFPRO Premium DLC Axis Game Factory: AGFPRO Voxelsculpt Game Guru: Fantasy Pack Game Guru: Megapack 3 Goats On A Bridge Axis Game Factory: AGFPRO Zombie Survival Pack Axis Game Factory: AGFPRO Zombie FPS Game Guru: Death Valley Pack Game Guru: Megapack 2 Whisper Of A Rose PlayCanvas + TANX
E3 2015 DIGITAL TICKET Magicka Wizard Wars Exclusive Staff and Blade Psychonauts Company of Heroes™ Ghost Recon Phantoms E3 Avatar (UPLAY) Ghost Recon Phantoms Starter Pack (UPLAY) Warframe 7-day Credit and Affinity Booster Packs SMITE Loki Pack SMITE Xbox One Closed Beta Tom Clancy’s Rainbow Six Siege Guaranteed Beta Access
HUMBLE ORIGIN BUNDLE 2 Dragon Age™: Origins Dead Space™ 2 Bejeweled™ 3 *Mass Effect™ 2
HUMBLE WEEKLY BUNDLE: ICEBERG INTERACTIVE Nuclear Dawn The Lost Crown *Star Ruler
HUMBLE WEEKLY BUNDLE: PRESENTED BY JOYSTIQ Dungeon of Elements The Dream Machine: Chapter 4
HUMBLE WEEKLY BUNDLE: TEAM 17 EVOLVED Worms Worms Pinball Superfrog HD
HUMBLE JUMBO BUNDLE *Sanctum 2
HUMBLE JUMBO BUNDLE 3 Always Sometimes Monsters Insurgency Blackguards KickBeat Steam Edition Always Sometimes Monsters Tesla Effect: A Tex Murphy Adventure
HUMBLE JUMBO BUNDLE 2 The Incredible Adventures of Van Helsing - Complete Pack Crusader Kings II Crusader Kings II - Norse Unit Pack Crusader Kings II - African Unit Pack Crusader Kings II - Russian Unit Pack *Legend of Grimrock
HUMBLE WB GAMES BUNDLE The Darkness II Batman™: Arkham Asylum GOTY F.E.A.R. 2: Project Origin F.E.A.R. 3 Guardians of Middle-earth: Smaug's Treasure DLC Guardians of Middle-earth Batman™: Arkham Origins DLC *The Lord of the Rings Online: Steely Dawn Starter Pack
HUMBLE ORIGIN BUNDLE Command & Conquer: Red Alert 3 - Uprising Origin Key Populous Origin Key The Sims 3 High End Loft Stuff Key (ORIGIN) The Sims 3 Late Night Key (ORIGIN) The Sims 3 Date Night Key (ORIGIN)
Galactic Civilizations II: Ultimate Edition Total War: Rome II - Nomadic Tribes Culture Pack Dracula: Love Kills Gunpoint Sonic Generations The Lord of the Rings: War in the North BioShock 2 X-COM: Apocalypse X-COM: Interceptor X-COM: Terror from the Deep *X-COM: UFO Defense
STEAM GIFT ROW (GLOBAL) Blackguards Gas Guzzlers Extreme Grim Fandango Remastered Half-Life 2 Injustice: Gods Among Us Ultimate Edition NBA 2K16: Michael Jordan Edition Nether: Resurrected Legendary PAYDAY 2: A Merry Payday Christmas Soundtrack Resident evil 4 / biohazard 4 Resident Evil 5/ Biohazard 5 Resident Evil Revelations / Biohazard Revelations Shadow Warrior Sniper Elite: Nazi Zombie Army Sonic & All-Stars Racing Transformed + DLC The Ship - 2 Pack Gift
STEAM GIFT LATIN AMERICA /SOUTH AMERICA This is Restricted gifts which can only be redeemed in these countries: Belize, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama, Bahamas, Ecuador, Colombia, Venezuela, Peru, Chile, Uruguay, Paraguay, Argentina, Bolivia, Guyana, Suriname, Brazil, Mexico
Aliens Collection Aliens vs. Predator™ Aliens vs. Predator Collection Assassin's Creed™: Director's Cut Edition Assassin's Creed 2 Deluxe Edition Assassin’s Creed® Brotherhood Assassin's Creed® Revelations Assassin’s Creed® III ARK: Survival Evolved Batman: Arkham Asylum Game of the Year Edition Batman: Arkham City - Game of the Year Edition Batman™: Arkham Origins BioShock Infinite BioShock Triple Pack (Incluye 3 artículos: BioShock Infinite, BioShock® 2, BioShock™) Borderlands 2 Call of Duty®: Black Ops III, Call of Duty: Black Ops III - Zombies Call of Duty Definitive Collection ( Incluye 117 artículos ) Call of Duty World War II Bundle ( Call of Duty, Call of Duty: United Offensive, Call of Duty: World at War, Call of Duty® 2) Chivalry: Complete Pack Colin McRae Rally Counter-Strike Complete incluye csgo + prime Crysis® Maximum Edition (Incluye 2 artículos: Crysis, Crysis Warhead®) Dying Light DiRT Showdown Double Dragon: Neon F1 2012 Fallout 3 Fallout: New Vegas Frankenstein: Master of Death GameMaker: Studio HTML5 Game of Thrones - A Telltale Games Series Gauntlet™ Slayer Edition Grand Theft Auto: Vice City Grim Fandango Remastered GRID GRID Autosport Just Survive, Just Survive Test Server, Z1 Battle Royale, Z1 Battle Royale: Test Server (Unknown package 42337) Hitman Absolution: Elite Edition (12 articulos) How to Survive - Storm Warning Edition Killing Floor Gift Lilly and Sasha: Curse of the Immortals Lords Of The Fallen Mad Max Mahjong Pretty Girls Battle Mahjong Pretty Girls Battle : School Girls Edition Mahjong Pretty Girls Battle Bundle Pack METAL GEAR SOLID V: GROUND ZEROES Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor Game of the Year Edition Minecraft: Story Mode - A Telltale Games Series Need for Speed: Shift Outlast Outlast: Whistleblower DLC PAYDAY™ The Heist PAYDAY 2 gift Ryse: Son of Rome Resident Evil 6 Complete Rebellion Anthology ( 18 games + dlc) Rocket League + Supersonic Fury DLC Pack, Revenge of the Battle-Cars DLC Pack, Chaos Run DLC Pack Saints Row Ultimate Franchise Pack (48 articulos) Shadow Warrior Sniper Elite 3 South Park™: The Stick of Truth™ Spec Ops: The Line The Binding of Isaac Collection The District The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim - Legendary Edition (juego +dlc) The Walking Dead The Walking Dead: 400 Days (DLC)) The Walking Dead: Season 2 The Witcher 2: Assassins of Kings Enhanced Edition The Wolf Among Us Trials Fusion
I want...

★Keys CS:GO

★Keys TF2

★Cards a value of 0.08 or greater

★Sack Gems

★Bitcoin of ALTcoin

★Skins CS:GO

★Items that can be sold in the market

★Mercadopago, UALA, BRUBANK (argentina)

★(I'm not interested in other games)

https://steamcommunity.com/tradeoffenew/?partner=119442372&token=CYLyUUty

( I'm new to reddit, I still don't understand the platform very well If my post has an error, please let me know and I'll fix it. )
submitted by vhander to SteamGameSwap [link] [comments]

Binance us Customer helpline 𝟭𝟴𝟰𝟰*𝟵𝟬𝟳*𝟬𝟱𝟴𝟯 avavava90 from us dial now

Binance us Customer helpline 𝟭𝟴𝟰𝟰*𝟵𝟬𝟳*𝟬𝟱𝟴𝟯 avavava90 from us dial now.Zhao said Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 isn't a traditional company, more a large team of people "that works together for a common goal." He added: "To be honest, if we classified as a DAO, then there's going to be a lot of debate about why we're not a DAO. So I don't want to go there, either."
"I mean nobody would call you guys a DAO," Shin said, likely disappointed that this wasn't the interview where Zhao made his big reveal.
Time was up. For an easy question to close, Shin asked where Zhao was working from during the coronavirus pandemic.
"I'm in Asia," Zhao said. The blank white wall behind him didn't provide any clues about where in Asia he might be. Shin asked if he could say which country – after all, it's the Earth's largest continent.
"I prefer not to disclose that. I think that's my own privacy," he cut in, ending the interview.
It was a provocative way to start the biggest cryptocurrency and blockchain event of the year.
In the opening session of Consensus: Distributed this week, Lawrence Summers was asked by my co-host Naomi Brockwell about protecting people’s privacy once currencies go digital. His answer: “I think the problems we have now with money involve too much privacy.”
President Clinton’s former Treasury secretary, now President Emeritus at Harvard, referenced the 500-euro note, which bore the nickname “The Bin Laden,” to argue the un-traceability of cash empowers wealthy criminals to finance themselves. “Of all the important freedoms,” he continued, “the ability to possess, transfer and do business with multi-million dollar sums of money anonymously seems to me to be one of the least important.” Summers ended the segment by saying that “if I have provoked others, I will have served my purpose.”
You’re reading Money Reimagined, a weekly look at the technological, economic and social events and trends that are redefining our relationship with money and transforming the global financial system. You can subscribe to this and all of CoinDesk’s newsletters here.
That he did. Among the more than 20,000 registered for the weeklong virtual experience was a large contingent of libertarian-minded folks who see state-backed monitoring of their money as an affront to their property rights.
But with due respect to a man who has had prodigious influence on international economic policymaking, it’s not wealthy bitcoiners for whom privacy matters. It matters for all humanity and, most importantly, for the poor.
Now, as the world grapples with how to collect and disseminate public health information in a way that both saves lives and preserves civil liberties, the principle of privacy deserves to be elevated in importance.
Just this week, the U.S. Senate voted to extend the 9/11-era Patriot Act and failed to pass a proposed amendment to prevent the Federal Bureau of Investigation from monitoring our online browsing without a warrant. Meanwhile, our heightened dependence on online social connections during COVID-19 isolation has further empowered a handful of internet platforms that are incorporating troves of our personal data into sophisticated predictive behavior models. This process of hidden control is happening right now, not in some future "Westworld"-like existence.
Digital currencies will only worsen this situation. If they are added to this comprehensive surveillance infrastructure, it could well spell the end of the civil liberties that underpin Western civilization.
Yes, freedom matters
Please don’t read this, Secretary Summers, as some privileged anti-taxation take or a self-interested what’s-mine-is-mine demand that “the government stay away from my money.”
Money is just the instrument here. What matters is whether our transactions, our exchanges of goods and services and the source of our economic and social value, should be monitored and manipulated by government and corporate owners of centralized databases. It’s why critics of China’s digital currency plans rightly worry about a “panopticon” and why, in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, there was an initial backlash against Facebook launching its libra currency.
Writers such as Shoshana Zuboff and Jared Lanier have passionately argued that our subservience to the hidden algorithms of what I like to call “GoogAzonBook” is diminishing our free will. Resisting that is important, not just to preserve the ideal of “the self” but also to protect the very functioning of society.
Markets, for one, are pointless without free will. In optimizing resource allocation, they presume autonomy among those who make up the market. Free will, which I’ll define as the ability to lawfully transact on my own terms without knowingly or unknowingly acting in someone else’s interests to my detriment, is a bedrock of market democracies. Without a sufficient right to privacy, it disintegrates – and in the digital age, that can happen very rapidly.
Also, as I’ve argued elsewhere, losing privacy undermines the fungibility of money. Each digital dollar should be substitutable for another. If our transactions carry a history and authorities can target specific notes or tokens for seizure because of their past involvement in illicit activity, then some dollars become less valuable than other dollars.
The excluded
But to fully comprehend the harm done by encroachments into financial privacy, look to the world’s poor.
An estimated 1.7 billion adults are denied a bank account because they can’t furnish the information that banks’ anti-money laundering (AML) officers need, either because their government’s identity infrastructure is untrusted or because of the danger to them of furnishing such information to kleptocratic regimes. Unable to let banks monitor them, they’re excluded from the global economy’s dominant payment and savings system – victims of a system that prioritizes surveillance over privacy.
Misplaced priorities also contribute to the “derisking” problem faced by Caribbean and Latin American countries, where investment inflows have slowed and financial costs have risen in the past decade. America’s gatekeeping correspondent banks, fearful of heavy fines like the one imposed on HSBC for its involvement in a money laundering scandal, have raised the bar on the kind of personal information that regional banks must obtain from their local clients.
And where’s the payoff? Despite this surveillance system, the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime estimates that between $800 billion and $2 trillion, or 2%-5% of global gross domestic product, is laundered annually worldwide. The Panama Papers case shows how the rich and powerful easily use lawyers, shell companies, tax havens and transaction obfuscation to get around surveillance. The poor are just excluded from the system.
Caring about privacy
Solutions are coming that wouldn’t require abandoning law enforcement efforts. Self-sovereign identity models and zero-knowledge proofs, for example, grant control over data to the individuals who generate it, allowing them to provide sufficient proof of a clean record without revealing sensitive personal information. But such innovations aren’t getting nearly enough attention.
Few officials inside developed country regulatory agencies seem to acknowledge the cost of cutting off 1.7 billion poor from the financial system. Yet, their actions foster poverty and create fertile conditions for terrorism and drug-running, the very crimes they seek to contain. The reaction to evidence of persistent money laundering is nearly always to make bank secrecy laws even more demanding. Exhibit A: Europe’s new AML 5 directive.
To be sure, in the Consensus discussion that followed the Summers interview, it was pleasing to hear another former U.S. official take a more accommodative view of privacy. Former Commodities and Futures Trading Commission Chairman Christopher Giancarlo said that “getting the privacy balance right” is a “design imperative” for the digital dollar concept he is actively promoting.
But to hold both governments and corporations to account on that design, we need an aware, informed public that recognizes the risks of ceding their civil liberties to governments or to GoogAzonBook.
Let’s talk about this, people.
A missing asterisk
Control for all variables. At the end of the day, the dollar’s standing as the world’s reserve currency ultimately comes down to how much the rest of the world trusts the United States to continue its de facto leadership of the world economy. In the past, that assessment was based on how well the U.S. militarily or otherwise dealt with human- and state-led threats to international commerce such as Soviet expansionism or terrorism. But in the COVID-19 era only one thing matters: how well it is leading the fight against the pandemic.
So if you’ve already seen the charts below and you’re wondering what they’re doing in a newsletter about the battle for the future of money, that’s why. They were inspired by a staged White House lawn photo-op Tuesday, where President Trump was flanked by a huge banner that dealt quite literally with a question of American leadership. It read, “America Leads the World in Testing.” That’s a claim that’s technically correct, but one that surely demands a big red asterisk. When you’re the third-largest country by population – not to mention the richest – having the highest number of tests is not itself much of an achievement. The claim demands a per capita adjustment. Here’s how things look, first in absolute terms, then adjusted for tests per million inhabitants.
Binance support number 𝐈𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 has frozen funds linked to Upbit’s prior $50 million data breach after the hackers tried to liquidate a part of the gains. In a recent tweet, Whale Alert warned Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 that a transaction of 137 ETH (about $28,000) had moved from an address linked to the Upbit hacker group to its wallets.
Less than an hour after the transaction was flagged, Changpeng Zhao, the CEO of Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 announced that the exchange had frozen the funds. He also added that Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 is getting in touch with Upbit to investigate the transaction. In November 2019, Upbit suffered an attack in which hackers stole 342,000 ETH, accounting for approximately $50 million. The hackers managed to take the
submitted by avavava90 to u/avavava90 [link] [comments]

Binance US Phone Number 𝙸 (𝟾𝟺𝟺) -𝟿𝟶𝟽-𝙾𝟻𝟾𝟹 movihe3954hj

Binance US Phone Number 𝙸 (𝟾𝟺𝟺) -𝟿𝟶𝟽-𝙾𝟻𝟾𝟹 movihe3954hj
"CZ" Zhao really doesn't want to tell you where his firm's headquarters is located.
Binance support number 1844-907-0583 has loads of offices, he continued, with staff in 50 countries. It was a new type of organization that doesn't need registered bank accounts and postal addresses.
To kick off ConsenSys' Ethereal Summit on Thursday, Unchained Podcast host Laura Shin held a cozy fireside chat with Zhao who, to mark the occasion, was wearing a personalized football shirt emblazoned with the Binance support number 1844-907-0583 brand.
Scheduled for 45 minutes, Zhao spent most of it explaining how libra and China's digital yuan were unlikely to be competitors to existing stablecoin providers; how Binance support number 1844-907-0583's smart chain wouldn't tread on Ethereum's toes – "that depends on the definition of competing," he said – and how Binance support number 1844-907-0583 had an incentive to keep its newly acquired CoinMarketCap independent from the exchange.
There were only five minutes left on the clock. Zhao was looking confident; he had just batted away a thorny question about an ongoing lawsuit. It was looking like the home stretch.
Then it hit. Shin asked the one question Zhao really didn't want to have to answer, but many want to know: Where is Binance support number 1844-907-0583's headquarters?
This seemingly simple question is actually more complex. Until February, Binance support number 1844-907-0583 was considered to be based in Malta. That changed when the island European nation announced that, no, Binance support number 1844-907-0583 is not under its jurisdiction. Since then Binance support number 1844-907-0583 has not said just where, exactly, it is now headquartered.
Little wonder that when asked Zhao reddened; he stammered. He looked off-camera, possibly to an aide. "Well, I think what this is is the beauty of the blockchain, right, so you don't have to ... like where's the Bitcoin office, because Bitcoin doesn't have an office," he said.
The line trailed off, then inspiration hit. "What kind of horse is a car?" Zhao asked. "Wherever I sit, is going to be the Binance support number 1844-907-0583 office. Wherever I need somebody, is going to be the Binance support number 1844-907-0583 office," he said.
Zhao may have been hoping the host would move onto something easier. But Shin wasn't finished: "But even to do things like to handle, you know, taxes for your employees, like, I think you need a registered business entity, so like why are you obfuscating it, why not just be open about it like, you know, the headquarters is registered in this place, why not just say that?"
Zhao glanced away again, possibly at the person behind the camera. Their program had less than two minutes remaining. "It's not that we don't want to admit it, it's not that we want to obfuscate it or we want to kind of hide it. We're not hiding, we're in the open," he said.
Shin interjected: "What are you saying that you're already some kind of DAO [decentralized autonomous organization]? I mean what are you saying? Because it's not the old way [having a headquarters], it's actually the current way ... I actually don't know what you are or what you're claiming to be."
Zhao said Binance support number 1844-907-0583 isn't a traditional company, more a large team of people "that works together for a common goal." He added: "To be honest, if we classified as a DAO, then there's going to be a lot of debate about why we're not a DAO. So I don't want to go there, either."
"I mean nobody would call you guys a DAO," Shin said, likely disappointed that this wasn't the interview where Zhao made his big reveal.
Time was up. For an easy question to close, Shin asked where Zhao was working from during the coronavirus pandemic.
"I'm in Asia," Zhao said. The blank white wall behind him didn't provide any clues about where in Asia he might be. Shin asked if he could say which country – after all, it's the Earth's largest continent.
"I prefer not to disclose that. I think that's my own privacy," he cut in, ending the interview.
It was a provocative way to start the biggest cryptocurrency and blockchain event of the year.
In the opening session of Consensus: Distributed this week, Lawrence Summers was asked by my co-host Naomi Brockwell about protecting people’s privacy once currencies go digital. His answer: “I think the problems we have now with money involve too much privacy.”
President Clinton’s former Treasury secretary, now President Emeritus at Harvard, referenced the 500-euro note, which bore the nickname “The Bin Laden,” to argue the un-traceability of cash empowers wealthy criminals to finance themselves. “Of all the important freedoms,” he continued, “the ability to possess, transfer and do business with multi-million dollar sums of money anonymously seems to me to be one of the least important.” Summers ended the segment by saying that “if I have provoked others, I will have served my purpose.”
You’re reading Money Reimagined, a weekly look at the technological, economic and social events and trends that are redefining our relationship with money and transforming the global financial system. You can subscribe to this and all of CoinDesk’s newsletters here.
That he did. Among the more than 20,000 registered for the weeklong virtual experience was a large contingent of libertarian-minded folks who see state-backed monitoring of their money as an affront to their property rights.
But with due respect to a man who has had prodigious influence on international economic policymaking, it’s not wealthy bitcoiners for whom privacy matters. It matters for all humanity and, most importantly, for the poor.
Now, as the world grapples with how to collect and disseminate public health information in a way that both saves lives and preserves civil liberties, the principle of privacy deserves to be elevated in importance.
Just this week, the U.S. Senate voted to extend the 9/11-era Patriot Act and failed to pass a proposed amendment to prevent the Federal Bureau of Investigation from monitoring our online browsing without a warrant. Meanwhile, our heightened dependence on online social connections during COVID-19 isolation has further empowered a handful of internet platforms that are incorporating troves of our personal data into sophisticated predictive behavior models. This process of hidden control is happening right now, not in some future "Westworld"-like existence.
Digital currencies will only worsen this situation. If they are added to this comprehensive surveillance infrastructure, it could well spell the end of the civil liberties that underpin Western civilization.
Yes, freedom matters
Please don’t read this, Secretary Summers, as some privileged anti-taxation take or a self-interested what’s-mine-is-mine demand that “the government stay away from my money.”
Money is just the instrument here. What matters is whether our transactions, our exchanges of goods and services and the source of our economic and social value, should be monitored and manipulated by government and corporate owners of centralized databases. It’s why critics of China’s digital currency plans rightly worry about a “panopticon” and why, in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, there was an initial backlash against Facebook launching its libra currency.
Writers such as Shoshana Zuboff and Jared Lanier have passionately argued that our subservience to the hidden algorithms of what I like to call “GoogAzonBook” is diminishing our free will. Resisting that is important, not just to preserve the ideal of “the self” but also to protect the very functioning of society.
Markets, for one, are pointless without free will. In optimizing resource allocation, they presume autonomy among those who make up the market. Free will, which I’ll define as the ability to lawfully transact on my own terms without knowingly or unknowingly acting in someone else’s interests to my detriment, is a bedrock of market democracies. Without a sufficient right to privacy, it disintegrates – and in the digital age, that can happen very rapidly.
Also, as I’ve argued elsewhere, losing privacy undermines the fungibility of money. Each digital dollar should be substitutable for another. If our transactions carry a history and authorities can target specific notes or tokens for seizure because of their past involvement in illicit activity, then some dollars become less valuable than other dollars.
The excluded
But to fully comprehend the harm done by encroachments into financial privacy, look to the world’s poor.
An estimated 1.7 billion adults are denied a bank account because they can’t furnish the information that banks’ anti-money laundering (AML) officers need, either because their government’s identity infrastructure is untrusted or because of the danger to them of furnishing such information to kleptocratic regimes. Unable to let banks monitor them, they’re excluded from the global economy’s dominant payment and savings system – victims of a system that prioritizes surveillance over privacy.
Misplaced priorities also contribute to the “derisking” problem faced by Caribbean and Latin American countries, where investment inflows have slowed and financial costs have risen in the past decade. America’s gatekeeping correspondent banks, fearful of heavy fines like the one imposed on HSBC for its involvement in a money laundering scandal, have raised the bar on the kind of personal information that regional banks must obtain from their local clients.
And where’s the payoff? Despite this surveillance system, the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime estimates that between $800 billion and $2 trillion, or 2%-5% of global gross domestic product, is laundered annually worldwide. The Panama Papers case shows how the rich and powerful easily use lawyers, shell companies, tax havens and transaction obfuscation to get around surveillance. The poor are just excluded from the system.
Caring about privacy
Solutions are coming that wouldn’t require abandoning law enforcement efforts. Self-sovereign identity models and zero-knowledge proofs, for example, grant control over data to the individuals who generate it, allowing them to provide sufficient proof of a clean record without revealing sensitive personal information. But such innovations aren’t getting nearly enough attention.
Few officials inside developed country regulatory agencies seem to acknowledge the cost of cutting off 1.7 billion poor from the financial system. Yet, their actions foster poverty and create fertile conditions for terrorism and drug-running, the very crimes they seek to contain. The reaction to evidence of persistent money laundering is nearly always to make bank secrecy laws even more demanding. Exhibit A: Europe’s new AML 5 directive.
To be sure, in the Consensus discussion that followed the Summers interview, it was pleasing to hear another former U.S. official take a more accommodative view of privacy. Former Commodities and Futures Trading Commission Chairman Christopher Giancarlo said that “getting the privacy balance right” is a “design imperative” for the digital dollar concept he is actively promoting.
But to hold both governments and corporations to account on that design, we need an aware, informed public that recognizes the risks of ceding their civil liberties to governments or to GoogAzonBook.
Let’s talk about this, people.
A missing asterisk
Control for all variables. At the end of the day, the dollar’s standing as the world’s reserve currency ultimately comes down to how much the rest of the world trusts the United States to continue its de facto leadership of the world economy. In the past, that assessment was based on how well the U.S. militarily or otherwise dealt with human- and state-led threats to international commerce such as Soviet expansionism or terrorism. But in the COVID-19 era only one thing matters: how well it is leading the fight against the pandemic.
submitted by movihe3954 to u/movihe3954 [link] [comments]

Binance Phone Number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 vibhgdshgd Call us

Binance Phone Number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 vibhgdshgd Call Us
Zhao said Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 isn't a traditional company, more a large team of people "that works together for a common goal." He added: "To be honest, if we classified as a DAO, then there's going to be a lot of debate about why we're not a DAO. So I don't want to go there, either."
"I mean nobody would call you guys a DAO," Shin said, likely disappointed that this wasn't the interview where Zhao made his big reveal.
Time was up. For an easy question to close, Shin asked where Zhao was working from during the coronavirus pandemic.
"I'm in Asia," Zhao said. The blank white wall behind him didn't provide any clues about where in Asia he might be. Shin asked if he could say which country – after all, it's the Earth's largest continent.
"I prefer not to disclose that. I think that's my own privacy," he cut in, ending the interview.
It was a provocative way to start the biggest cryptocurrency and blockchain event of the year.
In the opening session of Consensus: Distributed this week, Lawrence Summers was asked by my co-host Naomi Brockwell about protecting people’s privacy once currencies go digital. His answer: “I think the problems we have now with money involve too much privacy.”
President Clinton’s former Treasury secretary, now President Emeritus at Harvard, referenced the 500-euro note, which bore the nickname “The Bin Laden,” to argue the un-traceability of cash empowers wealthy criminals to finance themselves. “Of all the important freedoms,” he continued, “the ability to possess, transfer and do business with multi-million dollar sums of money anonymously seems to me to be one of the least important.” Summers ended the segment by saying that “if I have provoked others, I will have served my purpose.”
You’re reading Money Reimagined, a weekly look at the technological, economic and social events and trends that are redefining our relationship with money and transforming the global financial system. You can subscribe to this and all of CoinDesk’s newsletters here.
That he did. Among the more than 20,000 registered for the weeklong virtual experience was a large contingent of libertarian-minded folks who see state-backed monitoring of their money as an affront to their property rights.
But with due respect to a man who has had prodigious influence on international economic policymaking, it’s not wealthy bitcoiners for whom privacy matters. It matters for all humanity and, most importantly, for the poor.
Now, as the world grapples with how to collect and disseminate public health information in a way that both saves lives and preserves civil liberties, the principle of privacy deserves to be elevated in importance.
Just this week, the U.S. Senate voted to extend the 9/11-era Patriot Act and failed to pass a proposed amendment to prevent the Federal Bureau of Investigation from monitoring our online browsing without a warrant. Meanwhile, our heightened dependence on online social connections during COVID-19 isolation has further empowered a handful of internet platforms that are incorporating troves of our personal data into sophisticated predictive behavior models. This process of hidden control is happening right now, not in some future "Westworld"-like existence.
Digital currencies will only worsen this situation. If they are added to this comprehensive surveillance infrastructure, it could well spell the end of the civil liberties that underpin Western civilization.
Yes, freedom matters
Please don’t read this, Secretary Summers, as some privileged anti-taxation take or a self-interested what’s-mine-is-mine demand that “the government stay away from my money.”
Money is just the instrument here. What matters is whether our transactions, our exchanges of goods and services and the source of our economic and social value, should be monitored and manipulated by government and corporate owners of centralized databases. It’s why critics of China’s digital currency plans rightly worry about a “panopticon” and why, in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, there was an initial backlash against Facebook launching its libra currency.
Writers such as Shoshana Zuboff and Jared Lanier have passionately argued that our subservience to the hidden algorithms of what I like to call “GoogAzonBook” is diminishing our free will. Resisting that is important, not just to preserve the ideal of “the self” but also to protect the very functioning of society.
Markets, for one, are pointless without free will. In optimizing resource allocation, they presume autonomy among those who make up the market. Free will, which I’ll define as the ability to lawfully transact on my own terms without knowingly or unknowingly acting in someone else’s interests to my detriment, is a bedrock of market democracies. Without a sufficient right to privacy, it disintegrates – and in the digital age, that can happen very rapidly.
Also, as I’ve argued elsewhere, losing privacy undermines the fungibility of money. Each digital dollar should be substitutable for another. If our transactions carry a history and authorities can target specific notes or tokens for seizure because of their past involvement in illicit activity, then some dollars become less valuable than other dollars.
The excluded
But to fully comprehend the harm done by encroachments into financial privacy, look to the world’s poor.
An estimated 1.7 billion adults are denied a bank account because they can’t furnish the information that banks’ anti-money laundering (AML) officers need, either because their government’s identity infrastructure is untrusted or because of the danger to them of furnishing such information to kleptocratic regimes. Unable to let banks monitor them, they’re excluded from the global economy’s dominant payment and savings system – victims of a system that prioritizes surveillance over privacy.
Misplaced priorities also contribute to the “derisking” problem faced by Caribbean and Latin American countries, where investment inflows have slowed and financial costs have risen in the past decade. America’s gatekeeping correspondent banks, fearful of heavy fines like the one imposed on HSBC for its involvement in a money laundering scandal, have raised the bar on the kind of personal information that regional banks must obtain from their local clients.
And where’s the payoff? Despite this surveillance system, the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime estimates that between $800 billion and $2 trillion, or 2%-5% of global gross domestic product, is laundered annually worldwide. The Panama Papers case shows how the rich and powerful easily use lawyers, shell companies, tax havens and transaction obfuscation to get around surveillance. The poor are just excluded from the system.
Caring about privacy
Solutions are coming that wouldn’t require abandoning law enforcement efforts. Self-sovereign identity models and zero-knowledge proofs, for example, grant control over data to the individuals who generate it, allowing them to provide sufficient proof of a clean record without revealing sensitive personal information. But such innovations aren’t getting nearly enough attention.
Few officials inside developed country regulatory agencies seem to acknowledge the cost of cutting off 1.7 billion poor from the financial system. Yet, their actions foster poverty and create fertile conditions for terrorism and drug-running, the very crimes they seek to contain. The reaction to evidence of persistent money laundering is nearly always to make bank secrecy laws even more demanding. Exhibit A: Europe’s new AML 5 directive.
To be sure, in the Consensus discussion that followed the Summers interview, it was pleasing to hear another former U.S. official take a more accommodative view of privacy. Former Commodities and Futures Trading Commission Chairman Christopher Giancarlo said that “getting the privacy balance right” is a “design imperative” for the digital dollar concept he is actively promoting.
But to hold both governments and corporations to account on that design, we need an aware, informed public that recognizes the risks of ceding their civil liberties to governments or to GoogAzonBook.
Let’s talk about this, people.
A missing asterisk
Control for all variables. At the end of the day, the dollar’s standing as the world’s reserve currency ultimately comes down to how much the rest of the world trusts the United States to continue its de facto leadership of the world economy. In the past, that assessment was based on how well the U.S. militarily or otherwise dealt with human- and state-led threats to international commerce such as Soviet expansionism or terrorism. But in the COVID-19 era only one thing matters: how well it is leading the fight against the pandemic.
So if you’ve already seen the charts below and you’re wondering what they’re doing in a newsletter about the battle for the future of money, that’s why. They were inspired by a staged White House lawn photo-op Tuesday, where President Trump was flanked by a huge banner that dealt quite literally with a question of American leadership. It read, “America Leads the World in Testing.” That’s a claim that’s technically correct, but one that surely demands a big red asterisk. When you’re the third-largest country by population – not to mention the richest – having the highest number of tests is not itself much of an achievement. The claim demands a per capita adjustment. Here’s how things look, first in absolute terms, then adjusted for tests per million inhabitants.
Binance support number 𝐈𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 has frozen funds linked to Upbit’s prior $50 million data breach after the hackers tried to liquidate a part of the gains. In a recent tweet, Whale Alert warned Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 that a transaction of 137 ETH (about $28,000) had moved from an address linked to the Upbit hacker group to its wallets.
Less than an hour after the transaction was flagged, Changpeng Zhao, the CEO of Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 announced that the exchange had frozen the funds. He also added that Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 is getting in touch with Upbit to investigate the transaction. In November 2019, Upbit suffered an attack in which hackers stole 342,000 ETH, accounting for approximately $50 million. The hackers managed to take the funds by transferring the ETH from Upbit’s hot wallet to an anonymous crypto address.
To kick off ConsenSys' Ethereal Summit on Thursday, Unchained Podcast host Laura Shin held a cozy fireside chat with Zhao who, to mark the occasion, was wearing a personalized football shirt emblazoned with the Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 brand. 𝐈𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑
Scheduled for 45 minutes, Zhao spent most of it explaining how libra and China's digital yuan were unlikely to be competitors to existing stablecoin providers; how Binance support number 1800-561-8025's smart chain wouldn't tread on Ethereum's toes – "that depends on the definition of competing," he said – and how Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑had an incentive to keep its newly acquired CoinMarketCap independent from the exchange.
There were only five minutes left on the clock. Zhao was looking confident; he had just batted away a thorny question about an ongoing lawsuit. It was looking like the home stretch.
Then it hit. Shin asked the one question Zhao really didn't want to have to answer, but many want to know: Where is Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 headquarters?
This seemingly simple question is actually more complex. Until February, Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 was considered to be based in Malta. That changed when the island European nation announced that, no, Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 is not under its jurisdiction. Since then Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 has not said just where, exactly, it is now headquartered.
Little wonder that when asked Zhao reddened; he stammered. He looked off-camera, possibly to an aide. "Well, I think what this is is the beauty of the blockchain, right, so you don't have to ... like where's the Bitcoin office, because Bitcoin doesn't have an office," he said.
The line trailed off, then inspiration hit. "What kind of horse is a car?" Zhao asked. Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 has loads of offices, he continued, with staff in 50 countries. It was a new type of organization that doesn't need registered bank accounts and postal addresses.
"Wherever I sit, is going to be the Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 office. Wherever I need somebody, is going to be the Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 office," he said.
Zhao may have been hoping the host would move onto something easier. But Shin wasn't finished: "But even to do things like to handle, you know, taxes for your employees, like, I think you need a registered business entity, so like why are you obfuscating it, why not just be open about it like, you know, the headquarters is registered in this place, why not just say that?"
Zhao glanced away again, possibly at the person behind the camera. Their program had less than two minutes remaining. "It's not that we don't want to admit it, it's not that we want to obfuscate it or we want to kind of hide it. We're not hiding, we're in the open," he said.
submitted by vibhgdshgd to u/vibhgdshgd [link] [comments]

Binance us Phone Number 𝟭𝟴𝟰𝟰*𝟵𝟬𝟳*𝟬𝟱𝟴𝟯 get solution from avavava90

Binance us Phone Number 𝟭𝟴𝟰𝟰*𝟵𝟬𝟳*𝟬𝟱𝟴𝟯 get solution from avavava90.Zhao said Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 isn't a traditional company, more a large team of people "that works together for a common goal." He added: "To be honest, if we classified as a DAO, then there's going to be a lot of debate about why we're not a DAO. So I don't want to go there, either."
"I mean nobody would call you guys a DAO," Shin said, likely disappointed that this wasn't the interview where Zhao made his big reveal.
Time was up. For an easy question to close, Shin asked where Zhao was working from during the coronavirus pandemic.
"I'm in Asia," Zhao said. The blank white wall behind him didn't provide any clues about where in Asia he might be. Shin asked if he could say which country – after all, it's the Earth's largest continent.
"I prefer not to disclose that. I think that's my own privacy," he cut in, ending the interview.
It was a provocative way to start the biggest cryptocurrency and blockchain event of the year.
In the opening session of Consensus: Distributed this week, Lawrence Summers was asked by my co-host Naomi Brockwell about protecting people’s privacy once currencies go digital. His answer: “I think the problems we have now with money involve too much privacy.”
President Clinton’s former Treasury secretary, now President Emeritus at Harvard, referenced the 500-euro note, which bore the nickname “The Bin Laden,” to argue the un-traceability of cash empowers wealthy criminals to finance themselves. “Of all the important freedoms,” he continued, “the ability to possess, transfer and do business with multi-million dollar sums of money anonymously seems to me to be one of the least important.” Summers ended the segment by saying that “if I have provoked others, I will have served my purpose.”
You’re reading Money Reimagined, a weekly look at the technological, economic and social events and trends that are redefining our relationship with money and transforming the global financial system. You can subscribe to this and all of CoinDesk’s newsletters here.
That he did. Among the more than 20,000 registered for the weeklong virtual experience was a large contingent of libertarian-minded folks who see state-backed monitoring of their money as an affront to their property rights.
But with due respect to a man who has had prodigious influence on international economic policymaking, it’s not wealthy bitcoiners for whom privacy matters. It matters for all humanity and, most importantly, for the poor.
Now, as the world grapples with how to collect and disseminate public health information in a way that both saves lives and preserves civil liberties, the principle of privacy deserves to be elevated in importance.
Just this week, the U.S. Senate voted to extend the 9/11-era Patriot Act and failed to pass a proposed amendment to prevent the Federal Bureau of Investigation from monitoring our online browsing without a warrant. Meanwhile, our heightened dependence on online social connections during COVID-19 isolation has further empowered a handful of internet platforms that are incorporating troves of our personal data into sophisticated predictive behavior models. This process of hidden control is happening right now, not in some future "Westworld"-like existence.
Digital currencies will only worsen this situation. If they are added to this comprehensive surveillance infrastructure, it could well spell the end of the civil liberties that underpin Western civilization.
Yes, freedom matters
Please don’t read this, Secretary Summers, as some privileged anti-taxation take or a self-interested what’s-mine-is-mine demand that “the government stay away from my money.”
Money is just the instrument here. What matters is whether our transactions, our exchanges of goods and services and the source of our economic and social value, should be monitored and manipulated by government and corporate owners of centralized databases. It’s why critics of China’s digital currency plans rightly worry about a “panopticon” and why, in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, there was an initial backlash against Facebook launching its libra currency.
Writers such as Shoshana Zuboff and Jared Lanier have passionately argued that our subservience to the hidden algorithms of what I like to call “GoogAzonBook” is diminishing our free will. Resisting that is important, not just to preserve the ideal of “the self” but also to protect the very functioning of society.
Markets, for one, are pointless without free will. In optimizing resource allocation, they presume autonomy among those who make up the market. Free will, which I’ll define as the ability to lawfully transact on my own terms without knowingly or unknowingly acting in someone else’s interests to my detriment, is a bedrock of market democracies. Without a sufficient right to privacy, it disintegrates – and in the digital age, that can happen very rapidly.
Also, as I’ve argued elsewhere, losing privacy undermines the fungibility of money. Each digital dollar should be substitutable for another. If our transactions carry a history and authorities can target specific notes or tokens for seizure because of their past involvement in illicit activity, then some dollars become less valuable than other dollars.
The excluded
But to fully comprehend the harm done by encroachments into financial privacy, look to the world’s poor.
An estimated 1.7 billion adults are denied a bank account because they can’t furnish the information that banks’ anti-money laundering (AML) officers need, either because their government’s identity infrastructure is untrusted or because of the danger to them of furnishing such information to kleptocratic regimes. Unable to let banks monitor them, they’re excluded from the global economy’s dominant payment and savings system – victims of a system that prioritizes surveillance over privacy.
Misplaced priorities also contribute to the “derisking” problem faced by Caribbean and Latin American countries, where investment inflows have slowed and financial costs have risen in the past decade. America’s gatekeeping correspondent banks, fearful of heavy fines like the one imposed on HSBC for its involvement in a money laundering scandal, have raised the bar on the kind of personal information that regional banks must obtain from their local clients.
And where’s the payoff? Despite this surveillance system, the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime estimates that between $800 billion and $2 trillion, or 2%-5% of global gross domestic product, is laundered annually worldwide. The Panama Papers case shows how the rich and powerful easily use lawyers, shell companies, tax havens and transaction obfuscation to get around surveillance. The poor are just excluded from the system.
Caring about privacy
Solutions are coming that wouldn’t require abandoning law enforcement efforts. Self-sovereign identity models and zero-knowledge proofs, for example, grant control over data to the individuals who generate it, allowing them to provide sufficient proof of a clean record without revealing sensitive personal information. But such innovations aren’t getting nearly enough attention.
Few officials inside developed country regulatory agencies seem to acknowledge the cost of cutting off 1.7 billion poor from the financial system. Yet, their actions foster poverty and create fertile conditions for terrorism and drug-running, the very crimes they seek to contain. The reaction to evidence of persistent money laundering is nearly always to make bank secrecy laws even more demanding. Exhibit A: Europe’s new AML 5 directive.
To be sure, in the Consensus discussion that followed the Summers interview, it was pleasing to hear another former U.S. official take a more accommodative view of privacy. Former Commodities and Futures Trading Commission Chairman Christopher Giancarlo said that “getting the privacy balance right” is a “design imperative” for the digital dollar concept he is actively promoting.
But to hold both governments and corporations to account on that design, we need an aware, informed public that recognizes the risks of ceding their civil liberties to governments or to GoogAzonBook.
Let’s talk about this, people.
A missing asterisk
Control for all variables. At the end of the day, the dollar’s standing as the world’s reserve currency ultimately comes down to how much the rest of the world trusts the United States to continue its de facto leadership of the world economy. In the past, that assessment was based on how well the U.S. militarily or otherwise dealt with human- and state-led threats to international commerce such as Soviet expansionism or terrorism. But in the COVID-19 era only one thing matters: how well it is leading the fight against the pandemic.
So if you’ve already seen the charts below and you’re wondering what they’re doing in a newsletter about the battle for the future of money, that’s why. They were inspired by a staged White House lawn photo-op Tuesday, where President Trump was flanked by a huge banner that dealt quite literally with a question of American leadership. It read, “America Leads the World in Testing.” That’s a claim that’s technically correct, but one that surely demands a big red asterisk. When you’re the third-largest country by population – not to mention the richest – having the highest number of tests is not itself much of an achievement. The claim demands a per capita adjustment. Here’s how things look, first in absolute terms, then adjusted for tests per million inhabitants.
Binance support number 𝐈𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 has frozen funds linked to Upbit’s prior $50 million data breach after the hackers tried to liquidate a part of the gains. In a recent tweet, Whale Alert warned Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 that a transaction of 137 ETH (about $28,000) had moved from an address linked to the Upbit hacker group to its wallets.
Less than an hour after the transaction was flagged, Changpeng Zhao, the CEO of Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 announced that the exchange had frozen the funds. He also added that Binance support number 𝟖𝟒𝟒*𝟗𝟎𝟕*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 is getting in touch with Upbit to investigate the transaction. In November 2019, Upbit suffered an attack in which hackers stole 342,000 ETH, accounting for approximately $50 million. The hackers managed to take the
submitted by avavava90 to u/avavava90 [link] [comments]

Binance US Support Number 𝙸 (𝟾𝟺𝟺) -𝟿𝟶𝟽-𝙾𝟻𝟾𝟹 Helpline movihe3954

Binance US Support Number 𝙸 (𝟾𝟺𝟺) -𝟿𝟶𝟽-𝙾𝟻𝟾𝟹 Helpline movihe3954
CEO Changpeng "CZ" Zhao really doesn't want to tell you where his firm's headquarters is located.
Binance support number 1844-907-0583 has loads of offices, he continued, with staff in 50 countries. It was a new type of organization that doesn't need registered bank accounts and postal addresses.
To kick off ConsenSys' Ethereal Summit on Thursday, Unchained Podcast host Laura Shin held a cozy fireside chat with Zhao who, to mark the occasion, was wearing a personalized football shirt emblazoned with the Binance support number 1844-907-0583 brand.
Scheduled for 45 minutes, Zhao spent most of it explaining how libra and China's digital yuan were unlikely to be competitors to existing stablecoin providers; how Binance support number 1844-907-0583's smart chain wouldn't tread on Ethereum's toes – "that depends on the definition of competing," he said – and how Binance support number 1844-907-0583 had an incentive to keep its newly acquired CoinMarketCap independent from the exchange.
There were only five minutes left on the clock. Zhao was looking confident; he had just batted away a thorny question about an ongoing lawsuit. It was looking like the home stretch.
Then it hit. Shin asked the one question Zhao really didn't want to have to answer, but many want to know: Where is Binance support number 1844-907-0583's headquarters?
This seemingly simple question is actually more complex. Until February, Binance support number 1844-907-0583 was considered to be based in Malta. That changed when the island European nation announced that, no, Binance support number 1844-907-0583 is not under its jurisdiction. Since then Binance support number 1844-907-0583 has not said just where, exactly, it is now headquartered.
Little wonder that when asked Zhao reddened; he stammered. He looked off-camera, possibly to an aide. "Well, I think what this is is the beauty of the blockchain, right, so you don't have to ... like where's the Bitcoin office, because Bitcoin doesn't have an office," he said.
The line trailed off, then inspiration hit. "What kind of horse is a car?" Zhao asked. "Wherever I sit, is going to be the Binance support number 1844-907-0583 office. Wherever I need somebody, is going to be the Binance support number 1844-907-0583 office," he said.
Zhao may have been hoping the host would move onto something easier. But Shin wasn't finished: "But even to do things like to handle, you know, taxes for your employees, like, I think you need a registered business entity, so like why are you obfuscating it, why not just be open about it like, you know, the headquarters is registered in this place, why not just say that?"
Zhao glanced away again, possibly at the person behind the camera. Their program had less than two minutes remaining. "It's not that we don't want to admit it, it's not that we want to obfuscate it or we want to kind of hide it. We're not hiding, we're in the open," he said.
Shin interjected: "What are you saying that you're already some kind of DAO [decentralized autonomous organization]? I mean what are you saying? Because it's not the old way [having a headquarters], it's actually the current way ... I actually don't know what you are or what you're claiming to be."
Zhao said Binance support number 1844-907-0583 isn't a traditional company, more a large team of people "that works together for a common goal." He added: "To be honest, if we classified as a DAO, then there's going to be a lot of debate about why we're not a DAO. So I don't want to go there, either."
"I mean nobody would call you guys a DAO," Shin said, likely disappointed that this wasn't the interview where Zhao made his big reveal.
Time was up. For an easy question to close, Shin asked where Zhao was working from during the coronavirus pandemic.
"I'm in Asia," Zhao said. The blank white wall behind him didn't provide any clues about where in Asia he might be. Shin asked if he could say which country – after all, it's the Earth's largest continent.
"I prefer not to disclose that. I think that's my own privacy," he cut in, ending the interview.
It was a provocative way to start the biggest cryptocurrency and blockchain event of the year.
In the opening session of Consensus: Distributed this week, Lawrence Summers was asked by my co-host Naomi Brockwell about protecting people’s privacy once currencies go digital. His answer: “I think the problems we have now with money involve too much privacy.”
President Clinton’s former Treasury secretary, now President Emeritus at Harvard, referenced the 500-euro note, which bore the nickname “The Bin Laden,” to argue the un-traceability of cash empowers wealthy criminals to finance themselves. “Of all the important freedoms,” he continued, “the ability to possess, transfer and do business with multi-million dollar sums of money anonymously seems to me to be one of the least important.” Summers ended the segment by saying that “if I have provoked others, I will have served my purpose.”
You’re reading Money Reimagined, a weekly look at the technological, economic and social events and trends that are redefining our relationship with money and transforming the global financial system. You can subscribe to this and all of CoinDesk’s newsletters here.
That he did. Among the more than 20,000 registered for the weeklong virtual experience was a large contingent of libertarian-minded folks who see state-backed monitoring of their money as an affront to their property rights.
But with due respect to a man who has had prodigious influence on international economic policymaking, it’s not wealthy bitcoiners for whom privacy matters. It matters for all humanity and, most importantly, for the poor.
Now, as the world grapples with how to collect and disseminate public health information in a way that both saves lives and preserves civil liberties, the principle of privacy deserves to be elevated in importance.
Just this week, the U.S. Senate voted to extend the 9/11-era Patriot Act and failed to pass a proposed amendment to prevent the Federal Bureau of Investigation from monitoring our online browsing without a warrant. Meanwhile, our heightened dependence on online social connections during COVID-19 isolation has further empowered a handful of internet platforms that are incorporating troves of our personal data into sophisticated predictive behavior models. This process of hidden control is happening right now, not in some future "Westworld"-like existence.
Digital currencies will only worsen this situation. If they are added to this comprehensive surveillance infrastructure, it could well spell the end of the civil liberties that underpin Western civilization.
Yes, freedom matters
Please don’t read this, Secretary Summers, as some privileged anti-taxation take or a self-interested what’s-mine-is-mine demand that “the government stay away from my money.”
Money is just the instrument here. What matters is whether our transactions, our exchanges of goods and services and the source of our economic and social value, should be monitored and manipulated by government and corporate owners of centralized databases. It’s why critics of China’s digital currency plans rightly worry about a “panopticon” and why, in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, there was an initial backlash against Facebook launching its libra currency.
Writers such as Shoshana Zuboff and Jared Lanier have passionately argued that our subservience to the hidden algorithms of what I like to call “GoogAzonBook” is diminishing our free will. Resisting that is important, not just to preserve the ideal of “the self” but also to protect the very functioning of society.
Markets, for one, are pointless without free will. In optimizing resource allocation, they presume autonomy among those who make up the market. Free will, which I’ll define as the ability to lawfully transact on my own terms without knowingly or unknowingly acting in someone else’s interests to my detriment, is a bedrock of market democracies. Without a sufficient right to privacy, it disintegrates – and in the digital age, that can happen very rapidly.
Also, as I’ve argued elsewhere, losing privacy undermines the fungibility of money. Each digital dollar should be substitutable for another. If our transactions carry a history and authorities can target specific notes or tokens for seizure because of their past involvement in illicit activity, then some dollars become less valuable than other dollars.
The excluded
But to fully comprehend the harm done by encroachments into financial privacy, look to the world’s poor.
An estimated 1.7 billion adults are denied a bank account because they can’t furnish the information that banks’ anti-money laundering (AML) officers need, either because their government’s identity infrastructure is untrusted or because of the danger to them of furnishing such information to kleptocratic regimes. Unable to let banks monitor them, they’re excluded from the global economy’s dominant payment and savings system – victims of a system that prioritizes surveillance over privacy.
Misplaced priorities also contribute to the “derisking” problem faced by Caribbean and Latin American countries, where investment inflows have slowed and financial costs have risen in the past decade. America’s gatekeeping correspondent banks, fearful of heavy fines like the one imposed on HSBC for its involvement in a money laundering scandal, have raised the bar on the kind of personal information that regional banks must obtain from their local clients.
And where’s the payoff? Despite this surveillance system, the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime estimates that between $800 billion and $2 trillion, or 2%-5% of global gross domestic product, is laundered annually worldwide. The Panama Papers case shows how the rich and powerful easily use lawyers, shell companies, tax havens and transaction obfuscation to get around surveillance. The poor are just excluded from the system.
Caring about privacy
Solutions are coming that wouldn’t require abandoning law enforcement efforts. Self-sovereign identity models and zero-knowledge proofs, for example, grant control over data to the individuals who generate it, allowing them to provide sufficient proof of a clean record without revealing sensitive personal information. But such innovations aren’t getting nearly enough attention.
Few officials inside developed country regulatory agencies seem to acknowledge the cost of cutting off 1.7 billion poor from the financial system. Yet, their actions foster poverty and create fertile conditions for terrorism and drug-running, the very crimes they seek to contain. The reaction to evidence of persistent money laundering is nearly always to make bank secrecy laws even more demanding. Exhibit A: Europe’s new AML 5 directive.
To be sure, in the Consensus discussion that followed the Summers interview, it was pleasing to hear another former U.S. official take a more accommodative view of privacy. Former Commodities and Futures Trading Commission Chairman Christopher Giancarlo said that “getting the privacy balance right” is a “design imperative” for the digital dollar concept he is actively promoting.
But to hold both governments and corporations to account on that design, we need an aware, informed public that recognizes the risks of ceding their civil liberties to governments or to GoogAzonBook.
Let’s talk about this, people.
A missing asterisk
Control for all variables. At the end of the day, the dollar’s standing as the world’s reserve currency ultimately comes down to how much the rest of the world trusts the United States to continue its de facto leadership of the world economy. In the past, that assessment was based on how well the U.S. militarily or otherwise dealt with human- and state-led threats to international commerce such as Soviet expansionism or terrorism. But in the COVID-19 era only one thing matters: how well it is leading the fight against the pandemic.
submitted by movihe3954 to u/movihe3954 [link] [comments]

Coinbase Pro Contact Number 🎀 𝟣𝟪𝟦𝟦-𝟫0𝟩-0𝟧𝟪𝟥 🎀Coinbase customer support number

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Coinbase Wallet Phone Number billing mail has been launched for fulfilling requirement of checking the mails through any device. It has made easy for the users to access the account from even a simple computer. With this mail account you can simply “Sign-In” in your account by putting the email address and the password. Once you “Sign In” you can check the activity of your mail account. You can compose, read the incoming mail and also download the large file attachments.Coinbase Customer Service Number (𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑) @ Coinbase Customer Service Number. Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑 CEO Changpeng “CZ” Zhao really doesn’t want to tell you where his firm’s headquarters is located.. To kick off ConsenSys’ Ethereal Summit on Thursday, Unchained Podcast host Laura Shin held a cozy fireside chat with Zhao who, to mark the occasion, was wearing a personalized football shirt.You can always call on Coinbase customer care number which is always functional and the team is ready to help you. Read more Powered by Blogger Theme images by Michael Elkan. btcwalletexchange Visit profile Archive June 2020 140; May 2020 301; April 2020 158; March 2020 9; January 2020 93; December 2019 16; November 2019 120; October 2019 124; September 2019 114; August 2019 34.
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Then it hit. Shin asked the one question Zhao really didn’t want to have to answer, but many want to know: Where is Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑’s headquarters?
This seemingly simple question is actually more complex. Until February, Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑was considered to be based in Malta. That changed when the island European nation announced that, no, Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑is not under its jurisdiction. Since then Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑has not said just where, exactly, it is now headquartered.
Little wonder that when asked Zhao reddened; he stammered. He looked off-camera, possibly to an aide. “Well, I think what this is is the beauty of the blockchain, right, so you don’t have to … like where’s the Bitcoin office, because Bitcoin doesn’t have an office,” he said.
The line trailed off, then inspiration hit. “What kind of horse is a car?” Zhao asked. Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑has loads of offices, he continued, with staff in 50 countries. It was a new type of organization that doesn’t need registered bank accounts and postal addresses.
“Wherever I sit, is going to be the Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑office. Wherever I need somebody, is going to be the Coinbase support number 𝟏𝟖𝟒𝟒-*𝟗𝟎𝟕-*𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑office,” he said.
Zhao may have been hoping the host would move onto something easier. But Shin wasn’t finished: “But even to do things like to handle, you know, taxes for your employees, like, I think you need a registered business entity, so like why are you obfuscating it, why not just be open about it like, you know, the headquarters is registered in this place, why not just say that?”
Zhao glanced away again, possibly at the person behind the camera. Their program had less than two minutes remaining. “It’s not that we don’t want to admit it, it’s not that we want to obfuscate it or we want to kind of hide it. We’re not hiding, we’re in the open,” he said.
READ QuickBooks Enterprise Support Phone Number u/1866+644-7717^ READ QXXAol 18005232177 AOL Desktop Gold Mail tech support phone Shin interjected: “What are you saying that you’re already some kind of DAO [decentralized autonomous organization]? I mean what are you saying? Because it’s not the old way [having a headquarters], it’s actually the current way … I actually don’t know what you are or what you’re claiming to be.”
READ What Are the Causes of Hair Loss? READ Benefits of Laser Engraver printer: Ensure Safe and Ever-lasting Result Zhao said Coinbase support number isn’t a traditional company, more a large team of people “that works together for a common goal.” He added: “To be honest, if we classified as a DAO, then there’s going to be a lot of debate about why we’re not a DAO. So I don’t want to go there, either.”
READ Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie spar over child support, house loan
READ QuickBooks payroll customer care number ~ {833}*905+(2008) “I mean nobody would call you guys a DAO,” Shin said, likely disappointed that this wasn’t the interview where Zhao made his big reveal.
READ Coinbase.us Customer Care Number 1844~907~0583 #GetINstantSolution #Coinbase Support Number Time was up. For an easy question to close, Shin asked where Zhao was working from during the coronavirus pandemic.
“I’m in Asia,” Zhao said. The blank white wall behind him didn’t provide any clues about where in Asia he might be. Shin asked if he could say which country – after all, it’s the Earth’s largest continent.
“I prefer not to disclose that. I think that’s my own privacy,” he cut in, ending the interview.
It was a provocative way to start the biggest cryptocurrency and blockchain event of the year.
In the opening session of Consensus: Distributed this week, Lawrence Summers was asked by my co-host Naomi Brockwell about protecting people’s privacy once currencies go digital. His answer: “I think the problems we have now with money involve too much privacy.”
President Clinton’s former Treasury secretary, now President Emeritus at Harvard, referenced the 500-euro note, which bore the nickname “The Bin Laden,” to argue the un-traceability of cash empowers wealthy criminals to finance themselves. “Of all the important freedoms,” he continued, “the ability to possess, transfer and do business with multi-million dollar sums of money anonymously seems to me to be one of the least important.” Summers ended the segment by saying that “if I have provoked others, I will have served my purpose.”
You’re reading Money Reimagined, a weekly look at the technological, economic and social events and trends that are redefining our relationship with money and transforming the global financial system. You can subscribe to this and all of CoinDesk’s newsletters here.
That he did. Among the more than 20,000 registered for the weeklong virtual experience was a large contingent of libertarian-minded folks who see state-backed monitoring of their money as an affront to their property rights.
But with due respect to a man who has had prodigious influence on international economic policymaking, it’s not wealthy bitcoiners for whom privacy matters. It matters for all humanity and, most importantly, for the poor.
Now, as the world grapples with how to collect and disseminate public health information in a way that both saves lives and preserves civil liberties, the principle of privacy deserves to be elevated in importance.
Just this week, the U.S. Senate voted to extend the 9/11-era Patriot Act and failed to pass a proposed amendment to prevent the Federal Bureau of Investigation from monitoring our online browsing without a warrant. Meanwhile, our heightened dependence on online social connections during COVID-19 isolation has further empowered a handful of internet platforms that are incorporating troves of our personal data into sophisticated predictive behavior models. This process of hidden control is happening right now, not in some future “Westworld”-like existence.
READ Cash app support Number + I-832-775 -87I5 cash app Support Phone Number #Support#2020## READ QuickBooks payroll support Phone number || @+1833-905*(2008) Digital currencies will only worsen this situation. If they are added to this comprehensive surveillance infrastructure, it could well spell the end of the civil liberties that underpin Western civilization.
READ Coinbase Helpline number📷+1.𝟖𝟒𝟒.𝟗𝟎𝟕.𝟎𝟓𝟖𝟑📷Coinbase customer Care number READ Just Now QuickBooks Tech Support Phone Number Yes, freedom matters
READ Dial ^+1866-644-7717 QuickBooks Enterprise Support Phone Number Please don’t read this, Secretary Summers, as some privileged anti-taxation take or a self-interested what’s-mine-is-mine demand that “the government stay away from my money.”
READ In the presidential election, the Maldives resorted to despair Money is just the instrument here. What matters is whether our transactions, our exchanges of goods and services and the source of our economic and social value, should be monitored and manipulated by government and corporate owners of centralized databases. It’s why critics of China’s digital currency plans rightly worry about a “panopticon” and why, in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, there was an initial backlash against Facebook launching its libra currency.
Writers such as Shoshana Zuboff and Jared Lanier have passionately argued that our subservience to the hidden algorithms of what I like to call “GoogAzonBook” is diminishing our free will. Resisting that is important, not just to preserve the ideal of “the self” but also to protect the very functioning of society.
READ Coinbase Customer Care Number +(𝟣)𝟪𝟦𝟦 -𝟿𝟶𝟽 -𝟢𝟧𝟪𝟥 glitches occurs with users that you may face as well
Markets, for one, are pointless without free will. In optimizing resource allocation, they presume autonomy among those who make up the market. Free will, which I’ll define as the ability to lawfully transact on my own terms without knowingly or unknowingly acting in someone else’s interests to my detriment, is a bedrock of market democracies. Without a sufficient right to privacy, it disintegrates – and in the digital age, that can happen very rapidly.
Also, as I’ve argued elsewhere, losing privacy undermines the fungibility of money. Each digital dollar should be substitutable for another. If our transactions carry a history and authorities can target specific notes or tokens for seizure because of their past involvement in illicit activity, then some dollars become less valuable than other dollars.
The excluded
But to fully comprehend the harm done by encroachments into financial privacy, look to the world’s poor.
An estimated 1.7 billion adults are denied a bank account because they can’t furnish the information that banks’ anti-money laundering (AML) officers need, either because their government’s identity infrastructure is untrusted or because of the danger to them of furnishing such information to kleptocratic regimes. Unable to let banks monitor them, they’re excluded from the global economy’s dominant payment and savings system – victims of a system that prioritizes surveillance over privacy.
Misplaced priorities also contribute to the “derisking” problem faced by Caribbean and Latin American countries, where investment inflows have slowed and financial costs have risen in the past decade. America’s gatekeeping correspondent banks, fearful of heavy fines like the one imposed on HSBC for its involvement in a money laundering scandal, have raised the bar on the kind of personal information that regional banks must obtain from their local clients.
And where’s the payoff? Despite this surveillance system, the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime estimates that between $800 billion and $2 trillion, or 2%-5% of global gross domestic product, is laundered annually worldwide. The Panama Papers case shows how the rich and powerful easily use lawyers, shell companies, tax havens and transaction obfuscation to get around surveillance. The poor are just excluded from the system.
READ Cash app support Number + I-832-775 -87I5 cash app Support Phone Number #Support#2020## Caring about privacy
READ QuickBooks Error 12152 : Dial 1800-865-4183 for Help READ QuickBooks Phone Number 1-833-325-0220 | 24*7 Solutions are coming that wouldn’t require abandoning law enforcement efforts. Self-sovereign identity models and zero-knowledge proofs, for example, grant control over data to the individuals who generate it, allowing them to provide sufficient proof of a clean record without revealing sensitive personal information. But such innovations aren’t getting nearly enough attention.
READ BinNAnE【𝟏𝟖𝟕𝟕-𝟖𝟒𝟔-𝟐𝟴𝟏𝟕】CEO Changpeng “CZ” Zhao really doesn’t want to tell you where his firm’s headquarters is located. READ Car Rim and Vossen Wheels in UAE Few officials inside developed country regulatory agencies seem to acknowledge the cost of cutting off 1.7 billion poor from the financial system. Yet, their actions foster poverty and create fertile conditions for terrorism and drug-running, the very crimes they seek to contain. The reaction to evidence of persistent money laundering is nearly always to make bank secrecy laws even more demanding. Exhibit A: Europe’s new AML 5 directive.
READ How to Resolve QuickBooks Error 193 ? Call 1844-857-4846 To be sure, in the Consensus discussion that followed the Summers interview, it was pleasing to hear another former U.S. official take a more accommodative view of privacy. Former Commodities and Futures Trading Commission Chairman Christopher Giancarlo said that “getting the privacy balance right” is a “design imperative” for the digital dollar concept he is actively promoting.
But to hold both governments and corporations to account on that design, we need an aware, informed public that recognizes the risks of ceding their civil liberties to governments or to GoogAzonBook.
submitted by Ok-Raccoon1376 to u/Ok-Raccoon1376 [link] [comments]

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Tinfoil hat time... Don't take seriously, or do I guess. Whatever, I'm not your mother. This would make for a great story though.

The creator of the game, "Plague Inc" was interviewed for a CDC blog post from 2013.
How did you ensure it was a realistic game?
Without a medical background, I did a lot of online research in order to make sure it felt realistic to players. Luckily, I have always been very interested in biology as well as economics and current affairs. This helped a lot when I was building the algorithms and models inside the game. A critical stage in the game is the ‘Infection Cycle’ that dictates how people become infected with a disease and how they infect others. The game revolves around this stage, and I spent months making sure that it worked properly. The core design is based on the concept of ‘basic reproduction rate’ and I found lots of great papers online which taught me more about it.
What kind of audience does Plague Inc. reach and what do they get from it?
Plague Inc. has been downloaded over 10 million times worldwide and over 200 million games have been played to date. As an intelligent and sophisticated strategy game, I think Plague Inc. appeals to people looking for something more meaningful and substantial than the majority of mobile games. It makes people think about infectious disease in a new light – helping them realize the threats that we face every day.
Were players of Plague Inc. interested to know you had been invited to the CDC?
Yes, the reaction to the news has been extremely positive and people are keen to know more! In the first 24 hours after I announced my visit to the CDC almost 1 million people had seen tweets about it! I think people were excited to see that a prestigious organization like the CDC was interested in the game. A lot of people also hoped that visiting the CDC would give me ideas for future updates of the game (which it did!)
What did you learn at CDC?
It was fascinating to meet the people who are working hard every day to keep us safe from the type of threats that Plague Inc. features. I got a tour of the Emergency Operations Center and Broadcast Center, as well as a trip to the CDC museum. This gave me a lot of contextual information about how the CDC works, which will help me add a greater level of realism to the game in the future – especially in terms of how humanity reacts to outbreaks.
What are you working on now and what do you have coming out next?
Plague Inc. is still proving to be an incredibly popular game, so my main focus must be to keep improving the game and adding new content for players. Recently, I released an update that added a zombie-themed plague, as well as translating the game into four other languages. In the next update, I will be adding a new game mode for players, translating it into Japanese/Korean and hopefully adding some CDC content!
From this, we see that even before He went to the CDC over 200 million games had been played, and in the last 7 years, who knows how many more. Since 2013 he has taken highly detailed actual infectious disease data and implemented it into the game.
So at this point, we can assume that Plague Inc. It is a REALISTIC simulation, at least to a certain degree. Adding to this we know that hundreds of millions of simulations have been run. These simulations feature real-world decisions being made, realistic public events, and real sociological changes and variables. Even assuming the worst possible accuracy of the data(remember, companies like Twitter, Google, Facebook have no less than Ten Thousand data points on every US Citizen.), given enough time, a sufficiently robust deep learning AI can optimize this data to an extreme degree.
Let’s also assume that in addition to these PLAYER driven simulations, several AI-controlled simulations have been run as well. Not necessarily with Plague Inc.’s engine, but with Pandemic researchers. With this much data, it just makes sense that at some point this game would be able to not only model the “perfect virus” in order to infect a specific amount of people and cause a specific amount of symptoms. In addition, if the game uses actual virus genomics data, it could even, given enough time, develop the recipe to create this virus for us.
This isn’t even the extent of this AI possibility. Narrow, data-driven AIs are capable of crunching an obscene amount of data. And if you feed in the right data (GPS movements, Spending Habits, public reactions to public events and news stories, hell, I’m even sure memes could be effectively factored into these algorithms) these systems could very easily be linked together into a massive simulation that factors in and predicts all sorts of “likely eventualities”.
Brexit, Trump, Sanders, China, are all great examples of events that have an almost limitless amount of data points on the internet, all categorized by companies like Cambridge Analytica. Not only your reaction to the specific stimulus, but what you do after you've reacted to the stimulus, and how you react to that next stimulus, and so on and so on Ad Infinitum. Not to mention all the quizzes you’ve been filling out on Facebook, your Instagram account, your Spotify, your Tinder likes and dislikes and matches, YouTube and Pornhub browsing data all get fed into these systems. Ever wonder why Facebook and Amazon are making so much money? We can CLEARLY see that Billionaires run the world and can do ANYTHING they want right in front of us and they face ZERO consequences. Epstein didn't kill himself proved this. And Panama paper before that.
Hell Reddit accounts are the worst of the worst. Every time we upvote a meme, we are running calculations for these algorithms. We have become processing power for these AI Overlords. We willingly provide these companies with all of the data they need, they give us free smartphones and we welcome and integrate them into our daily lives. They listen to our conversations, and we are told that it is just for the mass aggregate data and that nobody actually listens to them. Humans don't listen to them, but Deep Learning Neural Nets certainly do. but forget about all the AI systems for a second. Collectively, the entire internet-connected totality of the human race is an actual computer.
If you think about how we all interact with each other in a single day, we can assume that most interactions function almost exactly like a math problem, just with a seemingly infinite amount of variables. Impossible to know that you said an innocuous thing that triggered the lady sitting next to you in some way that she was in a shitty mood for the rest of the day and ended up impulse buying $30 in lottery tickets. She was extremely rude to several people that day and acted like a typical "Karen" about it. All of this made a total of twenty-six people post funny statuses on Facebook or tweeted about her, which all were, to some varying degree of engagement, responded to and liked and emojied about. not to mention all the other interactions that took place in all that. Even if these AI algorithms miss seventy-five percent of all that sensory data and causal reasoning, we still make computations on that based on our own actions. The next time that lady sees that man in the coffee shop, she might remember the time she had a shitty day because of him. Then she iterates the loop again, adding more data to the pile... This process will inevitably guide not only each individual person to their own predictable outcomes, but humanity as a whole will eventually lead to some almost unavoidable outcome. We are a Neural Net running constantly. Our entire human race is working out calculations, and the interconnectedness of the world wide web has increased our processing power to effectively infinite levels. You know in "A Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy" where they make a computer that is as big as a planet, well, we ARE that computer. (a better example, in my opinion, is found in the book "Children of Time" where spoiler alert: A semi-sentient hivemind race of ants get turned into an actual computer that an uploaded human mind that became part of a possible already conscious AI system eventually gets transferred to where it becomes a sentient human/AI Hybrid spaceship made of ants piloted by a semi-symbiotic sentient Spider Human Alliance)
When asked how much data is on the internet, Google says:
"One way to answer this question is to consider the sum total of data held by all the big online storage and service companies like Google, Amazon, Microsoft and Facebook. Estimates are that the big four store at least 1,200 petabytes between them. That is 1.2 million terabytes (one terabyte is 1,000 gigabytes)."
That is 1.2 billion gigabytes. Just to put this into perspective, let's say your phone has 512GB, for every Gig of data you have on your phone, these companies have 2,343,750GB... or put another way... for every megabyte you have, these companies have 2,343.75 Gigs of data. We all create all the data they need to do pretty much anything conceivable given enough computing power.
Speaking of us collectively being a massive computing system... Do you know what else does an unfathomable amount of calculations per second? You, you guessed it, Bitcoin. Across all of the Bitcoin network, mining could easily be doing billions of calculations every second.
from bitcoinmining.com ”With Bitcoin, miners use special software to solve math problems and are issued a certain number of bitcoins in exchange. This provides a smart way to issue the currency and also creates an incentive for more people to mine.”
What math problems could these be working on? Without being able to look at the entirety of the math problems being worked out, it would be impossible to tell what they are working on. But imagine if these AI systems could distribute these ENORMOUSLY massive simulations on every single computer that is mining bitcoins, I think there would be enough data processing power do run something massive. Add in all the other Crypto mining and, well that's a lot of math. They aren't just doing your standard Multiplication tables either.
In conclusion, we absolutely are living in a simulation, just not how you think. There very well could be an extremely large number of simulations running, using REAL WORLD data to create predictive algorithms to not only predict outcomes but MANAGE them. i.e. what Cambridge Analytica did with Brexit and Trump. We know that this happened, and if that is possible, imagine what else could be possible to manufacture? One man can build a log cabin in ten days, ten men can build a log cabin in one day. And one computer can do a lot more math than ten people can...
TL;DR: Billionaires control the world using AI, and we are the operating system. We already live in the matrix, and it is too late to change anything about that.
GG no RE
submitted by LynxSys to China_Flu [link] [comments]

03-30 00:23 - 'Crypto COVID-19 Help' (self.Bitcoin) by /u/isysd removed from /r/Bitcoin within 0-9min

'''

TLDR;

Share your ideas and resources for using crypto to help with the global fight against COVID-19 and the economic intervention.

Intro

While everyone is talking about COVID-19 aka coronavirus, the contribution of the crypto community has so far been largely disorganized and reactionary. While some individuals and teams are taking action, most people on this subreddit and elsewhere seem more concerned with price speculation and finding ways to turn the crisis into profit. As far as I've seen, there has been no concerted effort or discussion on how we can use blockchain and cryptoeconomics to directly mitigate the damage.
Rather than losing sight of those asking how or actively trying to help, lets use this thread to track all of our efforts, and organize our labor and funding to maximize our impact. Crowdsourcing like crypto should be!

Conduct

To keep things organized and constructive, please follow this code of conduct. I will update the sections below with upvoted resources that meet these requirements.
  1. Treat each other like capable humans, each eager to help the others.
  2. Any ideas and other creative work should be offered as free and open source.
  3. Do not speculate on or try to profit by trading the crisis.
  4. Try to offer solutions that can be completed quickly, openly, within this community. i.e. applying existing tools and proven tech, not creating a new blockchain
  5. Keep an open mind for any other parties willing to collaborate, including governments, banks, etc.

Problems

Lets identify and describe problems that are or will occur due to COVID. Classify the problems by if and how blockchain technology could be applied to them.
Title Description Blockchain Application
Protein folding Use computing cycles to test proteins for application in COVID medicines. mining alternative
Non-profit donations Donate crypto to non-profits to help with COVID. funding
Tracking Use blockchain to track and validate COVID status. platform
Commercial Credit Businesses are losing credit as the fractional reserve credit system freezes up. funding
CBDC Central Bank Digital Currencies are sanitary and universally accessible, even during lockdowns. platform

Resources

Websites and Communities
There are number of existing communities like this one that are already organizing to help. They are not very engaged with the crypto community so far.
Title Description Link
Help With Covid COVID-19 projects looking for volunteers [website]1
Helpful Engineering Thousands of engineers volunteering to help with COVID. [website]2
COVID-19 Crowdsourced Startup Best-Practices & Resources Crowdsourced document to gather information which main purpose is to help startups and companies that are affected by the current restrictions due to the global COVID-19 outbreak. [Google Doc]3
OpenIDEO COVID-19 COMMUNICATION INSPIRATION CHALLENGE [page]4
Hackathons
There are a number of hackathons being organized, especially by European governments, and private corporations. Programmableweb is hosting an [updated list]5 . Rather than reproducing that here, I think it is better to read their list, and email the editor indicated at the bottom with new events.
[link]13
CBDC aka Stablecoins
Issue central bank and/or gov. backed stablecoins. | U.S. Stimulus bills and other gov. proposals. Under active consideration by dozens of governments around the world. Let us know if your government is considering this, and what they need!
A leading company in this space is bitt, and they have an excellent [CBDC hub page]6 .
Country Status Source
Barbados Live [bitt]7
U.S.A. Proposed [Forbes]8
Panama Proposed [La Estrella]9
Data Sharing and Analysis
This is one of the most active fields of volunteering, but so far it has not been tied to blockchain in any live systems.
Title Description Link
SSI Covid Test Results Verifiable test results [Google Doc]10
CoronaTrace Tracking test results [website]11
Grants and Funding
The potential for funding is quite obvious since ICOs are one of the top uses of crypto so far. Some existing platforms have already made funding windows available, but surely we could create more specialized vehicles if we put our heads together.
Title Total Funding Link
Protocol Labs Open Innovation Grant $200,000 [application page]12
'''
Crypto COVID-19 Help
Go1dfish undelete link
unreddit undelete link
Author: isysd
1: help*ithco*id*co*/ 2: ww*.he*pf*le*gin*er*ng.*rg/ 3: docs*goog**.com/*ocument/d/10tO*Ct*iur*W***9k*PdumKU8I*D*qL5F*9**9*YT*w/ 4: w*w.*p*nideo.*om/*hallen*****iefs*covi*1*-comm*nication-challe**e 5: www.progra*mableweb.*om*ne**/*ev*lo*er-hackat*on**to-*o*b*t-*ovid-1*/re*ie*/*0*0/0*/*6 6: *ww.b*tt*com/*bdc-*ub 7: w*w.*itt.c*m*cbdc-*ub 8: www*fo*bes.*om/s*t**/*aso*brett/2020/03*23/*ew*coronav*rus-*t*mulus*bill-i****du*es-*igital***llar-an*-d*gita**d*l*a*-wa*lets/#*081*2*94bea 9: www.**e*tre*la*c*m***/econom*a/*00325*c*d*la-funcionara-*arj*ta-*e*ito*recibi* 10: f*ghtt*e*iru*.wo*ld 11: *or*n*-trac**github.*o/ 12: *rot*col*abs.sma*pl*.io*prog/cov*d-*9_ope*_in*****ion*grants/ 13: www.p*ogr*mmablewe*.com/*ews/*e*eloper-*ac*athons-t*-c**bat*c*vi*-*9*r**i**/*020/03/*6
Unknown links are censored to prevent spreading illicit content.
submitted by removalbot to removalbot [link] [comments]

Here is Why Your Localbitcoins Account Suspended

Customers residing or otherwise located in the following countries are required to have an enhanced due diligence process. The countries are defined by EU commission: Afghanistan, American Samoa, The Bahamas, Botswana, Democratic People’s Republic of Korea, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guam, Iraq, Libya, Nigeria, Pakistan, Panama, Puerto Rico, Samoa, Saudi Arabia, Sri Lanka, Syria, Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia, US Virgin Islands, Yemen.The process to activate the account will be introduced in the near future. If you’re not willing to wait for your account to be activated, you can withdraw your bitcoins by deleting your account.
Just finished writing about what all happened on my hobby blog : https://blog.drhack.net/localbitcoins-users-suspended-forced-holiday-new-policy/

I just wonder what "near future" would be, a month or a year ?
submitted by Hackology_co to localbitcoins [link] [comments]

Anthology of quitting posts

A new fad is spreading on the streets of Civcraft! Along side such fashionable fads as "Why our Glorious Leader is perfect", the "I Quit!" fad has gained plenty of traction among the average worker. The fad itself involves a lengthy proclamation stating why they quit and how the they want the "Old Civcraft back". These threads has gained further popularity due to recent high profile celebrities openly complaining about how the game of life no longer benefits them. The recent fad has been declared illegal in Buenos Aires due to its distracting nature. [1]
The server in my mind is a string of incredible moments. From Columbia to Panama (literally), through the Pumpkin Jacks, the first Pylon release, bitcoin drama, Columbiagate, and all'a'dat drama jazz. Every stupid meme that put a smile on my face. Every time a new player uses the phrase "Admin Crimes" to legitimately describe something the admins have done that he feels negatively about. And those moments in turn have shaped and cultivated a culture on this server that is like no others; a culture that is interesting even to outsiders who have no stake in the game.
PS - I leave my vast quantity of in-game wealth, mostly in the form of powered-rails and gold helmets, to Timmy and Erich, to be divided equally based on romantic performance. The chests are protected, but just fast-break them a few hundred times; I give you my word that I wont ban you. [2]
I am quitting Civclassics to run Sovia in real life. I have purchased hundreds of acres of land in Angola and I have a small militia to defend and attack. We are taking down the Angolan government as this post is being written. I will still be using the reddit to spread Sovian influence over the internet, but I will rarely be playing the game. I will still lead Sovia, but appoint a new leader so comment below if you think you have what it takes. [3]
I’m sorry to anyone who I’ve disappointed with my actions. I really wish things could’ve been different and we could’ve resolved things better. It’s ultimately my fault and I’m sorry to anyone that’s pearled right now because of me but I also thank you for believing in me and helping me. Either way, I’ve had a lot of fun here and met a lot of really great people. I want to say thank you to everyone who played with me on this server, and I thank you for making this community what it is.
Anyways, I wish you all the best. [4]
This is meant as a notification for the few people that still remember me from the times of Columbia and beyond, so feel free to ignore this thread and to return to the sub if you don't give a damn.
As all things come to pass, so does my time on Civcraft. After pretty much wasting two years of university on Minecraft in general, addicted to a few servers here and there (with the latest being Civcraft), it is time for me to call it quits and to focus on my private life, on getting my BA and on getting some work practice abroad (hopefully in Canada). [5]
Civcraft is, among other things, highly addictive. It, in my experience at least, gives you a sense of achievement upon completing something through the (usually) positive reaction of your peers (other players). It also allows anyone, no matter what they are or who they are in real life, to become anything they wish to be with the only limits being the game and their imagination. A player, once in the game, is able to build personal and deep connections with other players via in-game interaction, Civcraft's mumble server, or other third-party means which creates a greater sense of community and perhaps even belonging.
All of these factors draw the player into Civcraft. It's natural human instinct to crave accomplishment, contact, and community and by having all of these available within Civcraft creates the perfect place to escape to and thus is quite hard to escape from. You become emotionally involved in the well being of your friends as well as what you've build/made whether that be personal wealth, a build, or a town and after investing so much into these things you don't want to let go of them. [6]
Honestly I have had it with this server. All I see is people saying witty and relevant phrases for the mere sake of trying to get upvotes. Not once have I witnessed an in depth conversation happen without it getting derailed because someone sees it as an “epic post moment.” What happened to having integrity? I’d like to be able to advance our society without having some karma-thirsty man child try to stick it to the man and have their name forever imbedded into the top post list just because they said something dsclouse found mildly amusing. [7]
It's been nice returning, but this has really only been a bit of reminiscing for me. Civcraft is dead and gone, and Devoted will never emulate it. Too many good people have left us. As such, and due to certain pressing real life obligations, I have decided to quit. To prevent temptation I am locked in a reinforced room with no pickaxe, and upon tying down the last loose strands my reddit password will be reset to a random string of characters which I will neither remember nor write down.
To the server, I leave as a farewell gift my new book, Last Days of Aurora. It details the history of Aurora in Civcraft 3.0, and reveals in detail the various manipulations and schemes we used to control and destroy a large amount of the server. It is 37 pages long including the title.
Goodbye, and have a nice rest of your life [8]
Sure, it's just a game. But it's a game I've chosen to invest a lot time in and shitfucks like the HCF, captain_Sully, drizzlethe3, rkawesome and all you other "lel i totly le kild yu xDxDxD" idiots in the end have just shit on everything. You are fucking terrible human beings. Seriously. You're a waste of the air I breathe.
I'm done giving a fuck. I'm done having this added stress in my life. I'm done with this server taking my time away from my family. I played this to de-stress from work and the worries of RL. It's not fucking working any more because you are all a bunch of pieces of shit. [9]
I stopped having fun. If I wanted to play on a PvP server, I would just do that. I like the feeling of starting a civilization from the ground up, I like society building, I liked the political debate, and that's why I joined Civcraft. But at least for me, Civcraft soon stopped being Civcraft. It became yet another generic PVP server.
Maybe I am not l33t hardcore enough to cut it, and that's fine. But I cannot stress enough how not fun Minecraft PVP is to me. [10]
I spent some time thinking about this for a while now and I know its best for me to stop playing. I spend time thinking about MC during the day that should be spent on real life. I have kids growing up that take up all my time now anyways and its better if I just let go of this game.
I had years of fun and stress playing Civcraft and it certainly has been a hell of a ride. From my first home above a iron vein in 1.0 to where I am now it was quite a great experience and an educating time.
When I think about it there are hundreds of players I have had interactions with. How can I say goodbye in the right way to all of you? I think its best to just say I appreciate all the interactions I had with all of you. Weather you were good or bad guys form anyone's perspectives we played together in a world with infinite possibilities. We the players make civcraft what it was and has become. I am happy to have been a part of it with all of you.
Well that was kept pretty short and I think that is the best way to say goodbye sometimes. So, goodbye Civcraft. [11]
i quit. for realz this time. its not worth playing here anymore. everybodys gone. i have nothing to miss. its just a wasteland. a reminder of what used to be. to anybody who happens to see this. anybody. screenshot this and post it on the devoted subreddit. so people will be aware. with a heavy heart. farewell to all of you. to every single person who helped me through this short, but nonetheless meaningful journey. but anyways goodbye. [12]
While the server recovered, the sense of community never did. After those events nothing has been the same. The people who I played with and enjoyed the company of were all gone. The server, was devastated. And all of the work that we had done was wiped out.
I just can't cope anymore. I used to think I was safe, now I worry all day if my house, or my friends houses are still there. This isn't how it's supposed to be. This is supposed to be fun!
I'll be gone for a while, I don't know how long. I'm sorry to all that I couldn't help. I'm sorry to all the new guys who sill never experience the true sense of civcraft. And I'm sorry most of all to my friends, because I have let you down.
Take care dear ones, and may you live long and prosper. [13]
Surrounded by darkness we did not venture far... but I stumbled upon a bed with a chest. The chest was unlocked and in it was a couple hundred diamonds. I'm not even kidding. We all strolled into the city in this bad ass armor and bought some land. Then we never really logged on again.
So to that poor guy whose diamonds we stole. Sorry.
Any who bye Civcraft. Barely knew ya but I loved ya [14]
I've taken away many life lessons from Civcraft, its not just TTK's social experiment, it is in many ways your own experiment to understand human nature. I won't outline what I've learnt, it is up to you, the reader, to learn them for yourself. Play the game, enjoy the friends you make and appreciate your community. [15]
In my mind the experiment is complete, I have learned all that I will and I have seen it through not quite to the end but until I saw the top of the last hill in enough detail to satisfy me.
The Civcraft experiment thanks you for your data, have a nice life. [16]
submitted by squareblob to civclassics [link] [comments]

60$ MORPHER AIRdROP ~ Limited for 10,000 Users

Use my invite to join: https://www.morpher.com/invite/sven

Quick KYC Required.
Read the FAQ as give below 👇🏻
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When will I actually receive the tokens? The Morpher Tokens can be redeemed when the live trading platform launches. This is happening very soon. We opened the airdrop only once we were completely confident in our tech and blockchain architecture.
Can I sell Morpher Tokens for dollars/euros? Yes, you will be able to convert Morpher Tokens into fiat currency through one of our exchange partners. We are building out third-party crypto exchange support with the launch of the platform.
Why do I need to pass KYC/AML? This is how we can guarantee that we have enough tokens to give out to real people instead of bots and spammers. It also helps us prevent signups from countries that we don't support yet.
Full FAQ: https://www.morpher.com/airdrop/faq
Restricted countries: person" of the following countries: United States, Afghanistan, American Samoa, The Bahamas, Botswana, Democratic People's Republic of Korea, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guam, Iran, Iraq, Libya, Nigeria, Pakistan, Panama, Puerto Rico, Samoa, Saudi Arabia, Sri Lanka, Syria, Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia, US Virgin Islands, Yemen.
Morpher https://www.morpher.com/invite/sven
Get $60 in crypto to invest in your favorite market like Amazon stock, Bitcoin, or Gold. Sign up now and claim your 2,000 free crypto tokens.
submitted by dunkelbunt7 to airdrops [link] [comments]

quitting post

A new fad is spreading on the streets of Civcraft! Along side such fashionable fads as "Why our Glorious Leader is perfect", the "I Quit!" fad has gained plenty of traction among the average worker. The fad itself involves a lengthy proclamation stating why they quit and how the they want the "Old Civcraft back". These threads has gained further popularity due to recent high profile celebrities openly complaining about how the game of life no longer benefits them. The recent fad has been declared illegal in Buenos Aires due to its distracting nature.
The server in my mind is a string of incredible moments. From Columbia to Panama (literally), through the Pumpkin Jacks, the first Pylon release, bitcoin drama, Columbiagate, and all'a'dat drama jazz. Every stupid meme that put a smile on my face. Every time a new player uses the phrase "Admin Crimes" to legitimately describe something the admins have done that he feels negatively about. And those moments in turn have shaped and cultivated a culture on this server that is like no others; a culture that is interesting even to outsiders who have no stake in the game.
PS - I leave my vast quantity of in-game wealth, mostly in the form of powered-rails and gold helmets, to Timmy and Erich, to be divided equally based on romantic performance. The chests are protected, but just fast-break them a few hundred times; I give you my word that I wont ban you.
I am quitting Civclassics to run Sovia in real life. I have purchased hundreds of acres of land in Angola and I have a small militia to defend and attack. We are taking down the Angolan government as this post is being written. I will still be using the reddit to spread Sovian influence over the internet, but I will rarely be playing the game. I will still lead Sovia, but appoint a new leader so comment below if you think you have what it takes.
I’m sorry to anyone who I’ve disappointed with my actions. I really wish things could’ve been different and we could’ve resolved things better. It’s ultimately my fault and I’m sorry to anyone that’s pearled right now because of me but I also thank you for believing in me and helping me. Either way, I’ve had a lot of fun here and met a lot of really great people. I want to say thank you to everyone who played with me on this server, and I thank you for making this community what it is.
Anyways, I wish you all the best.
This is meant as a notification for the few people that still remember me from the times of Columbia and beyond, so feel free to ignore this thread and to return to the sub if you don't give a damn.
As all things come to pass, so does my time on Civcraft. After pretty much wasting two years of university on Minecraft in general, addicted to a few servers here and there (with the latest being Civcraft), it is time for me to call it quits and to focus on my private life, on getting my BA and on getting some work practice abroad (hopefully in Canada).
Civcraft is, among other things, highly addictive. It, in my experience at least, gives you a sense of achievement upon completing something through the (usually) positive reaction of your peers (other players). It also allows anyone, no matter what they are or who they are in real life, to become anything they wish to be with the only limits being the game and their imagination. A player, once in the game, is able to build personal and deep connections with other players via in-game interaction, Civcraft's mumble server, or other third-party means which creates a greater sense of community and perhaps even belonging.
All of these factors draw the player into Civcraft. It's natural human instinct to crave accomplishment, contact, and community and by having all of these available within Civcraft creates the perfect place to escape to and thus is quite hard to escape from. You become emotionally involved in the well being of your friends as well as what you've build/made whether that be personal wealth, a build, or a town and after investing so much into these things you don't want to let go of them.
Honestly I have had it with this server. All I see is people saying witty and relevant phrases for the mere sake of trying to get upvotes. Not once have I witnessed an in depth conversation happen without it getting derailed because someone sees it as an “epic post moment.” What happened to having integrity? I’d like to be able to advance our society without having some karma-thirsty man child try to stick it to the man and have their name forever imbedded into the top post list just because they said something dsclouse found mildly amusing.
It's been nice returning, but this has really only been a bit of reminiscing for me. Civcraft is dead and gone, and Devoted will never emulate it. Too many good people have left us. As such, and due to certain pressing real life obligations, I have decided to quit. To prevent temptation I am locked in a reinforced room with no pickaxe, and upon tying down the last loose strands my reddit password will be reset to a random string of characters which I will neither remember nor write down.
To the server, I leave as a farewell gift my new book, Last Days of Aurora. It details the history of Aurora in Civcraft 3.0, and reveals in detail the various manipulations and schemes we used to control and destroy a large amount of the server. It is 37 pages long including the title.
Goodbye, and have a nice rest of your life
Sure, it's just a game. But it's a game I've chosen to invest a lot time in and shitfucks like the HCF, captain_Sully, drizzlethe3, rkawesome and all you other "lel i totly le kild yu xDxDxD" idiots in the end have just shit on everything. You are fucking terrible human beings. Seriously. You're a waste of the air I breathe.
I'm done giving a fuck. I'm done having this added stress in my life. I'm done with this server taking my time away from my family. I played this to de-stress from work and the worries of RL. It's not fucking working any more because you are all a bunch of pieces of shit.
I stopped having fun. If I wanted to play on a PvP server, I would just do that. I like the feeling of starting a civilization from the ground up, I like society building, I liked the political debate, and that's why I joined Civcraft. But at least for me, Civcraft soon stopped being Civcraft. It became yet another generic PVP server.
Maybe I am not l33t hardcore enough to cut it, and that's fine. But I cannot stress enough how not fun Minecraft PVP is to me.
I spent some time thinking about this for a while now and I know its best for me to stop playing. I spend time thinking about MC during the day that should be spent on real life. I have kids growing up that take up all my time now anyways and its better if I just let go of this game.
I had years of fun and stress playing Civcraft and it certainly has been a hell of a ride. From my first home above a iron vein in 1.0 to where I am now it was quite a great experience and an educating time.
When I think about it there are hundreds of players I have had interactions with. How can I say goodbye in the right way to all of you? I think its best to just say I appreciate all the interactions I had with all of you. Weather you were good or bad guys form anyone's perspectives we played together in a world with infinite possibilities. We the players make civcraft what it was and has become. I am happy to have been a part of it with all of you.
Well that was kept pretty short and I think that is the best way to say goodbye sometimes. So, goodbye Civcraft.
i quit. for realz this time. its not worth playing here anymore. everybodys gone. i have nothing to miss. its just a wasteland. a reminder of what used to be. to anybody who happens to see this. anybody. screenshot this and post it on the devoted subreddit. so people will be aware. with a heavy heart. farewell to all of you. to every single person who helped me through this short, but nonetheless meaningful journey. but anyways goodbye.
While the server recovered, the sense of community never did. After those events nothing has been the same. The people who I played with and enjoyed the company of were all gone. The server, was devastated. And all of the work that we had done was wiped out.
I just can't cope anymore. I used to think I was safe, now I worry all day if my house, or my friends houses are still there. This isn't how it's supposed to be. This is supposed to be fun!
I'll be gone for a while, I don't know how long. I'm sorry to all that I couldn't help. I'm sorry to all the new guys who sill never experience the true sense of civcraft. And I'm sorry most of all to my friends, because I have let you down.
Take care dear ones, and may you live long and prosper.
Surrounded by darkness we did not venture far... but I stumbled upon a bed with a chest. The chest was unlocked and in it was a couple hundred diamonds. I'm not even kidding. We all strolled into the city in this bad ass armor and bought some land. Then we never really logged on again.
So to that poor guy whose diamonds we stole. Sorry.
Any who bye Civcraft. Barely knew ya but I loved ya
I've taken away many life lessons from Civcraft, its not just TTK's social experiment, it is in many ways your own experiment to understand human nature. I won't outline what I've learnt, it is up to you, the reader, to learn them for yourself. Play the game, enjoy the friends you make and appreciate your community.
In my mind the experiment is complete, I have learned all that I will and I have seen it through not quite to the end but until I saw the top of the last hill in enough detail to satisfy me.
The Civcraft experiment thanks you for your data, have a nice life.
submitted by AllenY99 to civclassics [link] [comments]

60$ MORPHER AIRdROP ~ Limited for 10,000 Users

Use my invite to join: https://www.morpher.com/invite/sven

Quick KYC Required.
Read the FAQ as give below 👇🏻
The first 10,000 people to successfully register for the airdrop will get 2,000 tokens(60$). First users to sign up and pass KYC are also more likely to get earlier access to the investment app.
When will I actually receive the tokens? The Morpher Tokens can be redeemed when the live trading platform launches. This is happening very soon. We opened the airdrop only once we were completely confident in our tech and blockchain architecture.
Can I sell Morpher Tokens for dollars/euros? Yes, you will be able to convert Morpher Tokens into fiat currency through one of our exchange partners. We are building out third-party crypto exchange support with the launch of the platform.
Why do I need to pass KYC/AML? This is how we can guarantee that we have enough tokens to give out to real people instead of bots and spammers. It also helps us prevent signups from countries that we don't support yet.
Full FAQ: https://www.morpher.com/airdrop/faq
Restricted countries: person" of the following countries: United States, Afghanistan, American Samoa, The Bahamas, Botswana, Democratic People's Republic of Korea, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guam, Iran, Iraq, Libya, Nigeria, Pakistan, Panama, Puerto Rico, Samoa, Saudi Arabia, Sri Lanka, Syria, Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia, US Virgin Islands, Yemen.
Morpher https://www.morpher.com/invite/sven
Get $60 in crypto to invest in your favorite market like Amazon stock, Bitcoin, or Gold. Sign up now and claim your 2,000 free crypto tokens.
submitted by dunkelbunt7 to referralcodes [link] [comments]

Weekly Wrap 10/01

Market Wrap
This last week saw a strong rally across the board in the crypto markets as Bitcoin was brought up from $7,200 to a high of $8,450 alongside rallies in oil and gold with the escalating tensions between the United States and Iran. Bitcoin then saw a sharp reversal down to $7,700 as Trump announced that the US would be backing away from further military confrontation. Bitcoin closes the week +8.26% up. Ethereum followed a similar pattern, going from $127 to a peak of $147 before reversing to $135 for a +5.82% gain.
Alts saw an active recovery with Bitcoin SV (BSV), leading the gains with an impressive +20.50%, followed by a +18.76% gain in Monero (XMR).
Industry News
Other News
submitted by Camaa to cryptotwenty [link] [comments]

Weekly Wrap 10/01

Market Wrap
This last week saw a strong rally across the board in the crypto markets as Bitcoin was brought up from $7,200 to a high of $8,450 alongside rallies in oil and gold with the escalating tensions between the United States and Iran. Bitcoin then saw a sharp reversal down to $7,700 as Trump announced that the US would be backing away from further military confrontation. Bitcoin closes the week +8.26% up. Ethereum followed a similar pattern, going from $127 to a peak of $147 before reversing to $135 for a +5.82% gain.
Alts saw an active recovery with Bitcoin SV (BSV), leading the gains with an impressive +20.50%, followed by a +18.76% gain in Monero (XMR).
Industry News
Other News
submitted by Camaa to InvictusCapital [link] [comments]

NordVPN Review - Honest Review

EDIT: Nord is having a 75% off sale AND All plans have 30-day money-back guarantee You can claim that deal by using our special link! @ www.buy-nord.com
NordVPN has been growing at a very fast pace since launching in 2012, and it’s now one of the largest VPN services on the market with over 12 million customers worldwide (according to NordVPN themselves).
NordVPN has grown so much that it now claims to be the “best VPN service provider of 2019” but we all know that’s easier said than done, right?
We needed to understand how good NordVPN really is and answer questions our readers have been asking us:
But before we dive into it, let's take a quick look at NordVPN’s pros and cons:
Pros
Cons
Works with
Netflix, Amazon Prime Video, Hulu, BBC iPlayer, Sky, HBO, Torrenting, Kodi
Available on
Windows Mac Ios Android Linux Price from
$2.99/mo
Still, want to know more about NordVPN and whether it’s the right VPN for you?
We’ve carefully tested every single NordVPN app so you can rest assured that we left no stone unturned.
Without further ado, let's get right into this review starting with NordVPN’s speed.
Speed & Reliability Very fast speeds across the world
NordVPN is a very fast VPN – as long as you connect to nearby VPN servers.
It’s not the fastest VPN there is (these VPNs are currently faster), but NordVPN is still very quick and you won’t experience any speed issues.
Both same-country (UK server to UK server) download and upload speeds are impressive, with minimal internet slowdown (around a 5-6% drop from our normal internet speeds).
This makes NordVPN a very good choice for both streaming fans and torrenters.
Speed results from our physical location in London (100Mbps fibre optic connection) to a London test server.
Before using NordVPN:
DOWNLOAD Mbps 94.83
UPLOAD Mbps 91.8
PING ms 3
When connected to NordVPN:
DOWNLOAD Mbps 90.51
UPLOAD Mbps 86.28
PING ms 5
Download speed without NordVPN: 94.83Mbps
Download speed with NordVPN: 90.51Mbps
Our download speed loss when NordVPN is running: 5%
As you can see, NordVPN registered very impressive speeds when we connected to a nearby VPN server. It’s less impressive – but still very usable – over long-distance connections, though.
Here are the average download and upload speeds connecting out from the UK to NordVPN’s servers:
USA: 47Mbps (download) & 48Mbps (upload) Germany: 78Mbps (download) & 77Mbps (upload) Singapore: 17Mbps (download) & 6Mbps (upload) Australia: 22Mbps (download) & 3Mbps (upload) Ping times are also fairly low on most of NordVPN’s servers, which is good for gaming although there are better VPNs available to gamers.
Server Locations Over 5,600 VPN servers spread across 60 countries worldwide
Globe with a blue flag 60 Countries Image of a city landscape 90+ Cities Image of a pink marker 5,600+ IP Addresses See all Server Locations NordVPN’s server list covers 60 countries – it isn’t the widest VPN server range we’ve seen, but it should almost certainly ensure there is a server located near you.
Screenshot of NordVPN Server List in App
NordVPN provides a whopping 5,600 VPN servers, none of which are virtual, with each server given a static IP address. This is the highest number of VPN servers provided by a top VPN service, which is impressive. Even better, NordVPN owns all of the servers in its network.
NordVPN’s server network covers all of the popular server locations such as the UK, the US, Australia, and Canada, as well as less common location