While most crypto folks are talking about funds and long holders liquidating long positions in order to take tax losses before the end of the year, we're seeing another tax trend that, naturally, involves optionality.
If you find yourself doing "product management" instead of product design, you may have copycat syndrome.
“Face to face” is different — individually negotiated agreements with people you will have to deal with tomorrow is always going to be unique.
How many of your friends are adding up the transaction costs for their coffee every month and writhing in pain about the huge financial hardship? I love bitcoin, but I’m not aching to use it to buy coffee.
I will soon be leaving LedgerX. I wanted to take a moment and reflect on my experiences and lessons learned from working at LedgerX, the first CFTC-regulated digital currency clearinghouse and options exchange.
First, let me try to take myself and the firm I represent out of this particular blog post. This is simply a series of ruminations I’ve made during the 8 years that I’ve been observing the cryptocurrency industry.
It’s interesting to recursively think about being audited in a business where the blockchain itself is an auditing technology. The blockchain for Bitcoin is essentially a custodian of 100 billion US dollars of value that allows irrefutable proof of control for a huge number of balances.