The development of a scholarly identity is crucial. It is through that development that the nascent researcher can improve upon existing research and contribute to the academic community.
In this article, Author Dr. Craig Wright explains what a 51% attack is, how it relates to existing systems, and how it is being maligned by some people in the industry seeking to promote a system different from Bitcoin in many ways.
The problem with Ethereum and BTC groups is that they are anticorporate. They call themselves crypto capitalists when what they really mean is that they are anti-capitalists.
Coinbase doesn’t care about anything other than making money. For them, the law is secondary and they intentionally chose to overlook it.
The emotive nature of people's reactions because of social media presents a state that has come with the intentionally conditioned reflex of people over time.
Bitcoin's ability to offer digital cash at a meager fee, which online merchants and others can accept non-reversible and small casual transactions, opens up opportunities not imagined before.
Some individuals in the "cryptocurrency space" are promoting false beliefs that open-source software is free and has no copyright, and devs don't have liability for the software they are developing.
Bitcoin is a financial system, and it doesn’t matter whether systems on the network ‘want’ a transaction; it only matters whether something can be legally processed and enforced.
Many falsely believe that Bitcoin is a cryptocurrency. Bitcoin is not encrypted. It is the first digital cash system that presents cleartext and is completely traceable.
Author Dr. Craig Wright explained how several possible protocols could be created on top of Bitcoin and described the original protocol and templates that existed in 2009.
The GSE cohort needed to crack the ‘King’s Wi-Fi’ and using AirSnort, Aircrack-ng, WEPCrack, etc., we could break into the network before being discovered as a demonstration of a pen-testing exercise.