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If central banks issue digital currencies, they'll be thrown into a debate about financial privacy in the modern era. Is that what they want?
The results from the Federal Reserve's annual Survey of Consumer Choice are in: Most people know of bitcoin, few are using it.
Bitcoin is decentralized, good in an emergency, supported by passionate fans and not likely ever to see mainstream adoption, says our columnist.
With their economy crumbling from hyperinflation, Venezuelans are finding new workarounds to get hold of digital dollars.
If stablecoins are used for apparently illegal activity, should issuers step in to stop it? So far, they've been reluctant to do so, says our columnist.
Wealth and age determine when and how 250 million Americans get their stimulus payments, says our columnist J.P. Koning.
To keep dai near its $1 peg, the Maker community should consider negative interest rates. The cost to users may be worth it, says columnist J. P. Koning.
Zero or negative interest rates will force stablecoins to look at their fee structures and cut costs. Only the fittest will survive, says our columnist.
By the end of 2019, at least $128 million in bitcoin had been paid to ransomware hackers. That's not good optics for a payment system.