Crypto-Anarchist Cody Wilson Launches 3D Printed M1911 Handgun Software | News Bitcoin News

Crypto-Anarchist Cody Wilson Launches 3D Printed M1911 Handgun Software | News Bitcoin News

In the past bitcoiners could purchase a machine called the “Ghost Gunner 2,” from a Texas company called Defense Distributed (DD) led by crypto-anarchist Cody Wilson. A Ghost Gun is a firearm that is built or modified without serial numbers and the company’s product makes untraceable AR-15 rifle parts. Now, this week Wilson has announced the Ghost Gunner 2 has implemented new software that can mill an aluminum frame of an M1911 handgun.

Also read: Bitcoin-Fueled Homeless Outreach Wins Appeal Against County Officials

Cody Wilson is a well-known individual among cypherpunks and the bitcoin ‘community.’ Wilson’s name is notorious for creating the first working handheld 3D printed gun called the “Liberator.” The Liberator’s blueprints were downloaded 100,000 times in just two days after the U.S. government gave his business some troubles. Wilson is also popular among bitcoiners for working with former bitcoin developer and anarchist, Amir Taaki, on a privacy-centric bitcoin client called Dark Wallet. The DD founder is labeled as one of “the most dangerous men in the United States” by mainstream media, and has been discussing the new launch with many news outlets. Wilson appeared on the radio broadcast the Crypto Show last night and told listeners that the DD business was doing well, and gave insight towards the creation of the new M1911 handgun software.

The M1911 semiautomatic pistols can also be made into other handgun models that have similar structures; like the Colt 45. In the future, Wilson details the company plans to create a broad range of untraceable pistol models. Defense Distributed has sold over 4,000 Ghost Gunners and the CNC milling machine itself and its unique parts can be purchased with bitcoin. Wilson details the business gets about 10 percent of its revenue in bitcoin. The Atlanta-based firm Bitpay processes the bitcoin payments for the company and Wilson has revealed that as the price of bitcoin rises people are purchasing more DD products.

During the weekend launch of the new Ghost Gunner 2 software Wilson told the publication Wired that the gun making machine brings the cypherpunk movement to a whole new level.

“The whole cypherpunk attitude of total gun privacy is more coherent in this smaller package — Now you can have a private 1911 or a private Glock, and it’s at the level of automated manufacturing,” explains the DD founder.

Additionally, during the Sunday night Crypto Show broadcast, Wilson explains why he created the new handgun software. The DD founder says not everyone wants an AR-15 rifle because it’s a pretty big gun. With the new software, clients can make a private 1911 with ease just like the larger assault rifle. However, Wilson explains to the Crypto Show hosts that building the company’s Ghost Gunner products is no easy task. There are other company’s that have tried to create CNC gun mills, but Wilson explains DD’s quality is above the rest. The company is also not the first organization to mill an M1911 pistol made of metal as the company, Solid Concepts, demonstrated the concept back in 2013.

Wilson is pleased with his company’s CNC-milling machines, and tells Ars Technica that handguns are a big part of the project. “A lot of our 3D-printed work reaches its apex when you can make handguns,” Wilson tells the publication. “Handguns are the essence of this project, so, when you can give people the means to make them, it’s the refinement of the project.”

“It’s basically announcing the completion of the initial Ghost Gunner project — now it’s a machine that can make pistols for people — We got there.

What do you think about Cody Wilson and Defense Distributed? How do you feel about software that creates 3D printed untraceable M1911 handguns? Let us know in the comments below.

Images via Youtube, Wired, and Defense Distributed. 

There are no bigger Bitcoin believers than the Bitcoin.com team. That’s why this site is a one-stop-shop for everything you need to get into bitcoin life. Forum discussions? Check. A casino? Yep, we have that too. Prices and statistics? Also here.

Source: news.bitcoin.com

Author: News

by
Jamie Redman


Market Update: Crypto Assets Slowly Gather Gains, Bitcoin Needs Capital Inflow, ADA Jumps 85% | Market Updates Bitcoin News

Market Update: Crypto Assets Slowly Gather Gains, Bitcoin Needs Capital Inflow, ADA Jumps 85% | Market Updates Bitcoin News

Market Update: Crypto Assets Slowly Gather Gains, Bitcoin Needs Capital Inflow, ADA Jumps 85%

Cryptocurrency market prices have improved a great deal since our last market update, as the overall market capitalization of all 5,700+ coins has gained $16 billion since June 14. Most of the top digital assets have remained in a consolidated cycle and a great number of cryptos have been able to hold above their 50-day averages.

The crypto community is curious about what’s going to happen next in the land of digital currency markets. Today, on Wednesday, July 8, a great number of coins are up in value and have gathered decent gains. At the time of publication, the entire crypto cap of all the coins in existence is around $277 billion and there’s roughly $21.6 billion in global trades. Bitcoin (BTC) is hovering around $9,342 per coin and has a $172 billion market valuation. As far as seven-day gains are concerned BTC is only up 1% for the week.

Market Update: Crypto Assets Slowly Gather Gains, Bitcoin Needs Capital Inflow, ADA Jumps 85%

The second-largest cap on Wednesday is Ethereum (ETH), which is trading for $245 per ETH at the time of publication. ETH has gained 7% during the last seven days. The stablecoin tether (USDT) currently holds the third-largest market valuation and it seems it will hold there for quite some time. Currently, the USDT market cap us around $9.6 billion and there’s $7 billion in global USDT trades today. XRP is the fourth largest valuation today, as each XRP is swapping for $0.19 per coin. XRP has gained 13% during the last seven days and it’s up over 8% today.

Market Update: Crypto Assets Slowly Gather Gains, Bitcoin Needs Capital Inflow, ADA Jumps 85%

Bitcoin Cash (BCH) is the fifth-largest market cap on Wednesday, with a valuation of around $4.4 billion at press time. Each BCH is swapping for $242 per coin and there’s $372 million in global BCH trades. Over the last 24 hours BCH has gained 2% and during the last seven days prices jumped over 8%. The top pair with bitcoin cash today is tether (USDT) with 58% of BCH trades being swapped for USDT. This is followed by BTC (26.27%), KRW (4.31%), USD (3.87%), GBP (1.95%), and ETH pairs (1.15%).

This week a number of economists and analysts have been trying to predict what will drive the next cryptocurrency bull run. Etoro market analyst, Simon Peters, thinks that more institutional investment is needed to prime the bull.

Market Update: Crypto Assets Slowly Gather Gains, Bitcoin Needs Capital Inflow, ADA Jumps 85%

“So what is going to drive the next bull run in bitcoin?” Peters asked in a weekly investor’s note. “In my view, it is institutional investment. Bitcoin is the most well-known and biggest crypto by market cap and its development to date has mainly been dominated by retail investors. As word has spread, in particular since the price boom of 2017 and 2018 where prices hit all-time highs of $20,000, we have begun to see more institutional interest. This has taken the form of institutional investors buying the underlying crypto asset and indirect investment such as buying shares in bitcoin trust companies or investing in ETPs (Exchange Traded Products).” Peters continued by adding:

If we are going to see bitcoin prices rise sustainably above the $10,000 psychological barrier and even as high as $30k or $40k, then more capital inflows are needed, which will most likely have to come from institutions. Glassnode recently shared an interesting stat, showing that 61% of bitcoin in circulation hasn’t been touched in over a year. That’s an all-time high for this metric. In fact, the last time we witnessed such inactivity was just before the great bitcoin bull run of 2017. An omen of things to come, perhaps?

The cryptocurrency community recently witnessed the significant drop in value on March 12, 2020, otherwise known as ‘Black Thursday.’ Unfortunately, another leg-down could happen again, and the popular economist A. Gary Shilling believes it will be much like 1929’s economic crash. Shilling is specifically talking about traditional commodities, stocks, and equities, as he thinks the pandemic is the “most disruptive financial and social event since World War II.” Some bitcoin speculators think that there is a strong correlation between digital currency markets and the performance of traditional equity markets.

“Stocks are [behaving] very much like that rebound in 1929 where there is absolute conviction that the virus will be under control and that massive monetary and fiscal stimuli will reinvigorate the economy,” Shilling said in his recent interview.

Even though stock markets have seen some gains in the U.S. and in China, Citi strategist Robert Buckland agrees with Shilling’s sentiment. Buckland explained to the press that institutional and retail investors should wait until prices sink lower in order to enter new positions.

Lastly, during the last two weeks, the price of cardano (ADA) jumped from a low of $0.07 per ADA to $0.129 per coin. ADA is up 25% today and is the forerunner out of the top ten coins that rests right behind the BCH market position. Just recently, ADA founder Charles Hoskinson recently talked about a possibility of cross-chain interoperability with Bitcoin Cash (BCH).

Market Update: Crypto Assets Slowly Gather Gains, Bitcoin Needs Capital Inflow, ADA Jumps 85%

On the first of July, the Cardano development team deployed a Shelley upgrade node onto the network. The complete Shelley upgrade (hard fork) will take place on July 29. ADA did touch a high of 85% worth of weekly gains, but seven-day stats currently show the price has leveled, as ADA is up 52% for the week at $0.129 per ADA.

Overall it’s been a decent week for cryptocurrency investors and the top ten gainers this week includes dogecoin, vechain, constellation, cardano, acute angle cloud, sia coin, echolink, hdac, game, and ultrain. The top ten losers this week are coins like cosmochain, the SLP-based token spice, multi-collateral DAI, fanstime, egretia, fantom, nimiq, origin trail, energi, and digitex futures.

What do you think about this week’s cryptocurrency market action? Let us know what you think about this subject in the comments section below.

A. Gary Shilling, ada, BCH, Bear, Bitcoin, bitcoin cash, BTC, Bull, Cardano, Charles Hoskinson, Charts, Charts.Bitcoin.com, ETH, Etoro market analyst, Gains, Market Prices, market updates, Markets.Bitcoin.com, Prices, Robert Buckland, Simon Peters, Tether, USDT

Purchase Bitcoin without visiting a cryptocurrency exchange. Buy BTC and BCH here.

Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only. It is not a direct offer or solicitation of an offer to buy or sell, or a recommendation or endorsement of any products, services, or companies. Bitcoin.com does not provide investment, tax, legal, or accounting advice. Neither the company nor the author is responsible, directly or indirectly, for any damage or loss caused or alleged to be caused by or in connection with the use of or reliance on any content, goods or services mentioned in this article.

Source: news.bitcoin.com

Author: by
Jamie Redman


Espionage - Wikipedia

Espionage – Wikipedia

  • Natural resources: strategic production identification and assessment (food, energy, materials). Agents are usually found among bureaucrats who administer these resources in their own countries
  • Popular sentiment towards domestic and foreign policies (popular, middle class, elites). Agents often recruited from field journalistic crews, exchange postgraduate students and sociology researchers
  • Strategic economic strengths (production, research, manufacture, infrastructure). Agents recruited from science and technology academia, commercial enterprises, and more rarely from among military technologists
  • Military capability intelligence (offensive, defensive, manoeuvre, naval, air, space). Agents are trained by military espionage education facilities and posted to an area of operation with covert identities to minimize prosecution
  • Counterintelligence operations targeting opponents’ intelligence services themselves, such as breaching the confidentiality of communications, and recruiting defectors or moles
  • An intelligence officer’s clothing, accessories, and behaviour must be as unremarkable as possible — their lives (and others’) may depend on it.

  • Agent provocateur: instigates trouble or provides information to gather as many people as possible into one location for an arrest.
  • Intelligence agent: provides access to sensitive information through the use of special privileges. If used in corporate intelligence gathering, this may include gathering information of a corporate business venture or stock portfolio. In economic intelligence, “Economic Analysts may use their specialized skills to analyze and interpret economic trends and developments, assess and track foreign financial activities, and develop new econometric and modelling methodologies.”[9] This may also include information of trade or tariff.
  • Agent of influence: provides political influence in an area of interest, possibly including publications needed to further an intelligence service agenda. The use of the media to print a story to mislead a foreign service into action, exposing their operations while under surveillance.
  • Redoubled agent: forced to mislead the foreign intelligence service after being caught as a double agent.
  • Unwitting double agent: offers or is forced to recruit as a double or redoubled agent and in the process is recruited by either a third-party intelligence service or his own government without the knowledge of the intended target intelligence service or the agent. This can be useful in capturing important information from an agent that is attempting to seek allegiance with another country. The double agent usually has knowledge of both intelligence services and can identify operational techniques of both, thus making third-party recruitment difficult or impossible. The knowledge of operational techniques can also affect the relationship between the operations officer (or case officer) and the agent if the case is transferred by an operational targeting officer to a new operations officer, leaving the new officer vulnerable to attack. This type of transfer may occur when an officer has completed his term of service or when his cover is blown.
  • Triple agent: works for three intelligence services.[how?]
  • Sleeper agent: recruited to wake up and perform a specific set of tasks or functions while living undercover in an area of interest. This type of agent is not the same as a deep cover operative, who continually contacts a case officer to file intelligence reports. A sleeper agent is not in contact with anyone until activated.
  • Access agent: provides access to other potential agents by providing offender profiling information that can help lead to recruitment into an intelligence service.
  • Facilities agent: provides access to buildings, such as garages or offices used for staging operations, resupply, etc.
  • Principal agent: functions as a handler for an established network of agents, usually considered “blue chip.”
  • Confusion agent: provides misleading information to an enemy intelligence service or attempts to discredit the operations of the target in an operation.
  • Illegal agent: lives in another country under false credentials and does not report to a local station. A nonofficial cover operative can be dubbed an “illegal”[11] when working in another country without diplomatic protection.
  • Johnson, John (1997). The Evolution of British Sigint, 1653–1939. London: HMSO. OCLC 52130886.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  • Winkler, Jonathan Reed (July 2009). “Information Warfare in World War I”. The Journal of Military History. 73 (3): 845–867. doi:10.1353/jmh.0.0324. ISSN 1543-7795.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  • Aldrich, Richard J., and Christopher Andrew, eds. Secret Intelligence: A Reader (2nd ed. 2018); focus on the 21st century; reprints 30 essays by scholars. excerpt
  • Andrew, Christopher, The Secret World: A History of Intelligence, 2018.
  • Burnham, Frederick Russell, Taking Chances, 1944.
  • Felix, Christopher [pseudonym for James McCarger] “Intelligence Literature: Suggested Reading List”. US CIA. Retrieved September 2, 2012.[dead link] A Short Course in the Secret War, 4th Edition. Madison Books, November 19, 2001.
  • Friedman, George. America’s Secret War: Inside the Hidden Worldwide Struggle Between the United States and Its Enemies 2005
  • Gopnik, Adam, “Spy vs. Spy vs. Spy: How valuable is espionage?”, The New Yorker, 2 September 2019, pp. 53–59. “There seems to be a paranoid paradox of espionage: the better your intelligence, the dumber your conduct; the more you know, the less you anticipate…. Hard-won information is ignored or wildly misinterpreted…. [It] happens again and again [that] a seeming national advance in intelligence is squandered through cross-bred confusion, political rivalry, mutual bureaucratic suspicions, intergovernmental competition, and fear of the press (as well as leaks to the press), all seasoned with dashes of sexual jealousy and adulterous intrigue.” (p. 54.)
  • Jeffreys-Jones, Rhodri. In Spies, We Trust: The Story of Western Intelligence (2013), covers U.S. and Britain
  • Jenkins, Peter. Surveillance Tradecraft: The Professional’s Guide to Surveillance Training ISBN 978-0-9535378-2-2
  • Kahn, David, The Codebreakers: The Comprehensive History of Secret Communication from Ancient Times to the Internet, 1996 revised edition. First published 1967.
  • Keegan, John, Intelligence in War: Knowledge of the Enemy from Napoleon to Al-Qaeda, 2003.
  • Knightley, Phillip, The Second Oldest Profession: Spies and Spying in the Twentieth Century, Norton, 1986.
  • Lerner, Brenda Wilmoth & K. Lee Lerner, eds. Terrorism: essential primary sources Thomas Gale 2006 ISBN 978-1-4144-0621-3
  • Lerner, K. Lee and Brenda Wilmoth Lerner, eds. Encyclopedia of Espionage, Intelligence and Security (2003), worldwide recent coverage 1100 pages.
  • May, Ernest R. ed. Knowing One’s Enemies: Intelligence Assessment Before the Two World Wars (1984).
  • O’Toole, George. Honorable Treachery: A History of U.S. Intelligence, Espionage, Covert Action from the American Revolution to the CIA 1991
  • Murray, Williamson, and Allan Reed Millett, eds. Calculations: net assessment and the coming of World War II (1992).
  • Owen, David. Hidden Secrets: A Complete History of Espionage and the Technology Used to Support It
  • Richelson, Jeffery T. A Century of Spies: Intelligence in the Twentieth Century (1977)
  • Richelson, Jeffery T. The U.S. Intelligence Community (1999, fourth edition)
  • Smith Jr., W. Thomas. Encyclopedia of the Central Intelligence Agency (2003)
  • Tuchman, Barbara W., The Zimmermann Telegram, New York, Macmillan, 1962.
  • Warner, Michael. The Rise and Fall of Intelligence: An International Security History (2014)
    • History of an espionage in Russia

    Source: en.wikipedia.org

    Author: Authority control
    GND: 4056287-6
    LCCN: sh85044893
    NDL: 00571691


    Conditional (computer programming) - Wikipedia

    Conditional (computer programming) – Wikipedia

    If-Then-Else flow diagram

    A nested “If–Then–Else” flow diagram

    “if-then-else” redirects here. For the album, see If Then Else.

  • true takes up to two arguments and once both are provided (see currying), it returns the first argument given.
  • false takes up to two arguments and once both are provided(see currying), it returns the second argument given.
  • ifThenElse takes up to three arguments and once all are provided, it passes both second and third argument to the first argument(which is a function that given two arguments, and produces a result). We expect ifThenElse to only take true or false as an argument, both of which project the given two arguments to their preferred single argument, which is then returned.
  • ^ This refers to pattern matching as a distinct conditional construct in the programming language – as opposed to mere string pattern matching support, such as regular expression support.
  • 1 2 3 4 5 The often-encountered else if in the C family of languages, and in COBOL and Haskell, is not a language feature but a set of nested and independent if then else statements combined with a particular source code layout. However, this also means that a distinct else–if construct is not really needed in these languages.
  • 1 2 In Haskell and F#, a separate constant choice construct is unneeded, because the same task can be done with pattern matching.
  • ^ In a Ruby case construct, regular expression matching is among the conditional flow-control alternatives available. For an example, see this Stack Overflow question.
  • 1 2 SQL has two similar constructs that fulfill both roles, both introduced in SQL-92. A “searched CASE” expression CASE WHEN cond1 THEN expr1 WHEN cond2 THEN expr2 […] ELSE exprDflt END works like if … else if … else, whereas a “simple CASE” expression: CASE expr WHEN val1 THEN expr1 […] ELSE exprDflt END works like a switch statement. For details and examples see Case (SQL).
  • ^ Arithmetic if is obsolescent in Fortran 90.
  • Branch (computer science)
  • Conditional compilation
  • Dynamic dispatch for another way to make execution choices
  • McCarthy Formalism for history and historical references
  • Named condition
  • Relational operator
  • Test (Unix)
  • Yoda conditions
  • Conditional move
  • IF NOT (ActionScript 3.0) video
  • Source: en.wikipedia.org


    Ethereum Is Rejected and Drops To Important Support • PaulCrypto.com

    Ethereum Is Rejected and Drops To Important Support • PaulCrypto.com

    Originally reported by-BeInCrypto

    The Ethereum (ETH) price has struggled to retrace significantly since it dropped sharply at the beginning of September.

    The price is currently trading inside a significant support area, the loss of which would go a long way in confirming a bearish trend.

    The ETH price reached a high of $489.57 on Sept 1 but dropped sharply the next day, continuing to decline until it reached a low of $311.4 on Sept 5. Since then, the price has been moving upwards.

    However, ETH was rejected by the $420 area on Oct 22. The area is the 0.618 Fib level of the entire drop and is now expected to act as resistance.

    Currently, the price is trading inside the $390 area, which looks likely to act as support. However, the price is very close to breaking down, in which case the next closest support area would be found at $365.

    Technical indicators on the daily time-frame are turning bearish, but have yet to confirm the bearish trend.

  • The MACD is falling, but the signal line is above 0, and the MACD has yet to turn negative.
  • The RSI is also falling and has reached the 50 line from above.
  • The Stochastic Oscillator is in the process of making a bearish cross.
  • Therefore, a confirmed breakdown from the $390 area would confirm a bearish trend since it would likely also move the indicators into negative territory.

    Cryptocurrency trader @CryptoNewton stated that the ETH price could eventually break out from the current ascending channel, and outlined a rally that could take it all the way to it’s all-time highs.

    Besides the bearishness from technical indicators, it seems that the price is trading inside a parallel ascending channel, and since slow, choppy movement contained within parallel lines is often corrective, it’s possible that the increase is a correction that will lead to lower lows, instead of it being a move that will lead to new highs, as outlined in the tweet.

    If so, the price has completed an A-B-C corrective structure (blue), and will soon break down from the channel. A rally above the wave C high at $420.74 would invalidate this particular scenario.

    On the other hand, the only possibility of a bullish impulse would be if the price was in the process of completing a 1-2/1-2 wave formation (blue and red). If so, the proposed C wave in the previous image would be the top of the second 1 wave (red).

    Even this scenario suggests that a drop towards the support line of the channel is likely, however, the price would probably rally afterward.

    A decline below the wave 2 low (blue) at $313.9 would invalidate this particular wave count.

    To conclude, it’s likely that Ethereum’s trend has been bearish since the Sept 3 drop while the current rally is corrective. A fall below $310 would confirm this.

    On the other hand, an increase and breakout from the current parallel ascending channel would invalidate the scenario and indicate that ETH is heading higher. At the time of writing, this seems unlikely.

    For BeInCrypto’s latest Bitcoin analysis, click here!

    Disclaimer: Cryptocurrency trading carries a high level of risk and may not be suitable for all investors. The views expressed in this article do not reflect those of BeInCrypto.

    The post Ethereum Is Rejected and Drops To Important Support appeared first on BeInCrypto.

    Source: paulcrypto.com


    Bitpay Reveals Crypto-to-Fiat Prepaid Mastercard, Firm's Flagship Visa Card Ends in December

    Bitpay Reveals Crypto-to-Fiat Prepaid Mastercard, Firm’s Flagship Visa Card Ends in December

    Bitpay Reveals Crypto-to-Fiat Prepaid Mastercard, Firm's Flagship Visa Card Ends in December

    On June 11, 2020, the cryptocurrency payment services provider, Bitpay announced the firm is launching a prepaid Mastercard that can be loaded with a variety of digital assets. The Atlanta-based company says the card can be spent anywhere Mastercard is accepted and users can “instantly convert cryptocurrency into fiat currency.”

    For quite some time now, the Atlanta-based Bitpay has offered a prepaid Visa card that allows users to load cryptocurrencies in exchange for USD. On Thursday, Bitpay revealed the company has partnered with Mastercard (MC) and the new product is the “first [MC] prepaid card in the U.S. market for the blockchain community.”

    Unfortunately, the company’s Visa prepaid Bitpay card services will end on December 31, 2020. “This program termination means that all Bitpay prepaid Visa cards will expire and stop working on December 31, 2020, regardless of the expiration date printed on your card,” the firm explains.

    Spends will end in December, while July 31, 2020, will be “the last day you will be able to load funds to your card including converting cryptocurrency to fiat for use. Please redirect any recurring bank deposits, such as payroll, before this date.”

    Bitpay Reveals Crypto-to-Fiat Prepaid Mastercard, Firm's Flagship Visa Card Ends in December

    Bitpay will instead offer prepaid cards that wield the American multinational financial services corporation’s logo, which means it can be used anywhere MC payments are accepted.

    “The Bitpay Card offers new benefits and features for consumers making it easier to convert Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies into a spendable balance without currency risk,” Stephen Pair, co-founder, and CEO of Bitpay explained during the announcement. Pair further added:

    We are excited to work with Mastercard to expand crypto’s use, while making it easy for businesses to attract new customers who want to spend Bitcoin and offer more places for customers with Bitcoin to shop.

    Just like the firm’s flagship Visa prepaid card, people will be able to load BTC, BCH, ETH, XRP, and the stablecoins USDC, GUSD, PAX, and BUSD. Similarly, Bitpay MC prepaid card users can “also use their cards online for purchases and to withdraw cash from (automated teller machines) ATMs.”

    The Atlanta company says that the card is “safe” and features an “EMV chip” as well. The Bitpay MC prepaid card’s EMV chip bolsters security and enables contactless-payments too. Loaded funds are made available after one blockchain network confirmation, and the card also tracks and manages card spending.

    “At Mastercard, we’re committed to offering differentiated financial services to consumers on a global scale,” said Sherri Haymond, executive vice president, Digital Partnerships at Mastercard. “We’re excited to be working with Bitpay to offer consumers greater choice and flexibility when it comes to managing their finances,” Haymond added.

    The prepaid MC cards are also issued in the United States are supported in all 50 US states. Bitpay says that prepaid MC customers have to be 18 years or older, and they also must “successfully complete identity and residency verification.”

    What do you think about the Bitpay prepaid Mastercard? Let us know in the comments section below.

    BCH, Bitcoin, bitcoin cash, BitPay, Bitpay Card, Blockchain Card, BTC, crypto card, Cryptocurrency, MasterCard, prepaid card, Sherri Haymond, Stephen Pair, US Users, USA, VISA, visa card

    Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only. It is not a direct offer or solicitation of an offer to buy or sell, or a recommendation or endorsement of any products, services, or companies. Bitcoin.com does not provide investment, tax, legal, or accounting advice. Neither the company nor the author is responsible, directly or indirectly, for any damage or loss caused or alleged to be caused by or in connection with the use of or reliance on any content, goods or services mentioned in this article.

    Source: news.bitcoin.com

    Author: News

    by
    Jamie Redman


    Crypto-Anarchist Cody Wilson Launches 3D Printed M1911 Handgun Software | News Bitcoin News


    Rating: 0
    xc false
    Slider: 0

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *