Magic internet money wins again
At least it’s good for entertainment.
The so-called 'smart' future is looking more and more like a security nightmare.
Bitcoins are being secretly embedded into films as a virtual bounty for internet vigilantes, as part of a plan to cut off film pirates at the source.
Authorities confirmed the sale to CoinDesk, a site that reports on the digital currency, and said that four bids were received in the auction.
News of the hack sent bitcoin tumbling 23 per cent.
Quick, get that 0.002 chunk off your old hard drive.
How did a man so obsessed with security get hacked so damn badly?
Techno-libertarians will have to decide whether or not to give cash to the government to buy them.
This video allows you to step inside a Chinese factory where the equivalent of £5.54 million of the cryptocurrency is generated every single year.
This morning, the Australian businessman embroiled in a bitcoin scandal took down his website, leaving only an apology on the homepage.
Elaborate long-con, or truth without evidence? The plot thickens in the case of Bitcoin's fabled beginnings.
By showing he has access to a trove of over £275,000,000 worth of Bitcoin, an Australian entreprenur can help put some nails in this mystery's coffin.
Andresen said that his accounts were not hacked before his endorsement of Wright as Satoshi, countering speculation from some in the Bitcoin community.
Wright shared these claims with three media outlets along with technical demonstrations designed to prove that he is the person who developed the concepts on which Bitcoin is built.
Some poor soul meant to pay a few pennies in fees but accidentally transferred a small fortune to a bitcoin service.
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