Platforms like Facebook and Twitter are free because they use consumers as the product, harvesting data and selling them for profit, Patrick Thompson writes.
Bitcoin can be used in a way those on the outside looking in cannot trace what you are doing, but participants can in the case they have to, Joshua Henslee writes.
Recent events suggest that the tech-giant hosted internet is becoming a less friendly place for certain viewpoints, and companies like Twetch have shown how the Bitcoin ledger can serve as their home.
There are Bitcoin SV applications that feature content creation, but all have different means for commenting on content, Joshua Henslee writes.
2020 was a big year for Bitcoin-based social media platforms. Here is a quick recap of the developments we saw take place in the Bitcoin social media space.
If you are not already on Twetch you will want to sign up for it ASAP, there is no other social media app that lets its users profit by posting or own their own data.
Money Button users can now access apps such as PowPing, Twetch and Peergame by simply keying in their email address, username and the preferred currency.
While users of these applications can earn and profit from curation, that is not the primary benefit, that is the incentive, Joshua Henslee writes.
In the run-up to the election, experts have weighed in on whether Bitcoin and the digital currency industry will see any changes depending on who wins the Presidential race.
Twetch co-founder Josh Petty discusses the platform’s latest milestone—exceeding 1 million transactions.
Representatives from Twetch, TonicPow and TrueReviews took the virtual stage on Day 2 of CoinGeek Live to discuss how BSV has enabled new models for digital media and user content.