The question over what decisions miners can/can't make arose again this week with the latest release candidate to BTC's protocol software, version 24.0.
As in the Wizard of Oz, BTC developers are committing a global fraud by pretending to have no control of the network where, in fact, they are manipulating a global financial system for their benefit.
In his recent blog post, Bitcoin inventor Dr. Craig Wright discussed the vision for Bitcoin and what he wants to see in the future.
The only conclusion that can be reasonably drawn from the PBD Podcast episode with Michael Saylor is that he is either being deliberately deceptive or has failed to grasp even the basics of Bitcoin.
Bitcoin History series Part 3 delves into the split of BTC Core and Cash (BCH), and how the “Bitcoin” name was retained by the more limited chain, and the big blockers agreed haphazardly to fight for dominance on the worst metric possible: price.
Blockstream CEO Adam Back desperately wants to be seen as Bitcoin’s all-father despite his ongoing efforts to strangle Bitcoin in its cradle.
SegWit raises legal questions because it would enable full digital signature data to be dropped from the transaction data.
The P2SH deprecation in the Genesis is not going to introduce a replay confiscation of coins allowing “anyone-can-spend” attacks to be used against unclaimed BSV sitting in old BTC or BCH wallets.
To avoid Bitcoin terminology confusion, CoinGeek editorial team has made the decision to standardize the digital asset known as Bitcoin Core (BTC).
Now, we’re looking at SegWit and wondering why, over a year after it was going to “rock the crypto world,” it is still floundering, not able to achieve the success its developers anticipated.
Breaking the chain of digital signatures is actually removing an integrity check in the Bitcoin ledger, according to developer Jonald Fyookball.