Bitcoin Forum
December 08, 2016, 04:34:17 PM *
News: Latest stable version of Bitcoin Core: 0.13.1  [Torrent].
 
   Home   Help Search Donate Login Register  
Pages: « 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 [26] 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 »
  Print  
Author Topic: Bryan Micon's List of BTC Ponzi Schemes that should not be listed as "Lending"  (Read 108022 times)
Vladimir
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Activity: 812


-


View Profile
August 09, 2012, 07:55:20 AM
 #501

There is a reason why I call em shills, they are.


-
1481214857
Hero Member
*
Offline Offline

Posts: 1481214857

View Profile Personal Message (Offline)

Ignore
1481214857
Reply with quote  #2

1481214857
Report to moderator
1481214857
Hero Member
*
Offline Offline

Posts: 1481214857

View Profile Personal Message (Offline)

Ignore
1481214857
Reply with quote  #2

1481214857
Report to moderator
Advertised sites are not endorsed by the Bitcoin Forum. They may be unsafe, untrustworthy, or illegal in your jurisdiction. Advertise here.
CoinCidental
Legendary
*
Online Online

Activity: 924


View Profile
August 09, 2012, 09:03:23 AM
 #502

Why would you think that? No, I'm implying that those invested in Pirate don't even want to know whether or not it's a ponzi, because they would then make less money. They can make more money by making a blind gamble on Pirate than knowing the truth, whatever that is.
Exactly. If you're one of the people making money from a Ponzi scheme, the last thing you think you want is that it be revealed that it's a Ponzi scheme. You fear that would keep new suckers from feeding in the money that's going to your exorbitant profits. (But the truth is the reverse. You do not really benefit from being the recipient of fraudulent transfers. See my other posts about things like claw backs.)

there will not be any "claw backs" in reality

Pirate and the top  guys who are all claiming its impossible FOR THEM to lose anything since they already got out more than 100% of whatever they put in are obviously going to profit from new investors joining below them

the top levels/guys running passthroughs  have nothing to lose but the people on the bottom levels will have to lose ,there is just no way everyone can walk away with triple their investment  when this tumbles

if Pirate wanted to prove this wasnt a scam he could do it easily ,just by showing a 3rd party the BTCST account balance and the 3rd party could verify that pirate has or has not been paying interest from  everyones principal investment .......

it would be a very easy way to silence all the critics and he wouldnt have to disclose business secrets to prove he is not in the red  and still has enough funds to close the shop without anyone being burned ............




 



memvola
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Activity: 896


View Profile
August 09, 2012, 09:23:26 AM
 #503

Like I said, Pirate would finance it himself. It would save him hundreds of thousands of dollars per week by being about to take in much more money at a lower interest rate. Of course, for that reason alone, nobody currently invested with Pirate would want an audit, which is why most of them will call me names for just suggesting the idea.

With all due respect, this is tiresome; it's as if you want them to call you names (which they don't seem to be doing, though given enough time some idiot certainly would). It would be more convincing if everything was arranged and pirate denied it. However, it's apparent that no one will take the risk that he'd accept the audit. It's as if everyone's investing for a "ha ha, I told you so" moment, but no one is ready to really risk losing it.

I'm not sure I'd trust an audit pirate arranged and financed himself. Everything needs to be taken care of externally, and pirate still has an option to call for a change of a particular auditor. This is fair I think. I'd chip in a few coins for this, and I'm sure both detractors and investors have an incentive to do so.
hgmichna
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Activity: 598



View Profile
August 09, 2012, 10:54:11 AM
 #504

...
I'm not sure I'd trust an audit pirate arranged and financed himself. Everything needs to be taken care of externally, and pirate still has an option to call for a change of a particular auditor. This is fair I think. I'd chip in a few coins for this, and I'm sure both detractors and investors have an incentive to do so.

I think the audit discussion is naive. Nobody has even asked pirateat40 whether he would accept an audit, but even if he did, it would not matter. The Ponzi scheme is nearing its end. Pirate would simply play some delay tactics for a couple of weeks, until game over.
Raoul Duke
aka psy
Legendary
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 1442



View Profile
August 09, 2012, 11:01:16 AM
 #505

The Ponzi scheme is nearing its end. Pirate would simply play some delay tactics for a couple of weeks, until game over.

You guys are saying that same thing for the last 6 or 8 weeks Roll Eyes

imsaguy
General failure and former
VIP
Hero Member
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 574

Don't send me a pm unless you gpg encrypt it.


View Profile WWW
August 09, 2012, 03:20:33 PM
 #506

The Ponzi scheme is nearing its end. Pirate would simply play some delay tactics for a couple of weeks, until game over.

You guys are saying that same thing for the last 6 or 8 weeks Roll Eyes

Everything we know, we learned from BFL.

Coming Soon!™ © imsaguy 2011-2013, All rights reserved.

EIEIO:
https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=60117.0

Shades Minoco Collection Thread: https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=65989
Payment Address: http://btc.to/5r6
hgmichna
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Activity: 598



View Profile
August 09, 2012, 04:08:09 PM
 #507

I think the audit discussion is naive. Nobody has even asked pirateat40 whether he would accept an audit, but even if he did, it would not matter. The Ponzi scheme is nearing its end. Pirate would simply play some delay tactics for a couple of weeks, until game over.

You guys are saying that same thing for the last 6 or 8 weeks Roll Eyes

A Ponzi scheme can run as long as there are always new "investors" pay in more than the old ones get paid out.

This one will likely end soon, but every time another idiot parts with his money, it is extended.

The reason why it cannot run for very long any more has already been explained, but I'll do it again. There is a likelihood that somebody asks for his money back. Even if that likelihood is low, statistically it grows at least exponentially. Sooner, rather than later, one of the new millionaires will want to spend his millions. Remember, at 3,300% interest a mere BTC 3,000 grow into the equivalent of $1 million in just one year at current rates. Sooner or later one of these clever "investors" will ask himself where all this money could possibly come from and pull the plug by asking it back.

Then you can fondly remember this scene in the movie "Aliens" (1986):

Hudson: That's it man, game over man, game over! What the fuck are we gonna do now? What are we gonna do?
Burke: Maybe we could build a fire, sing a couple of songs, huh? Why don't we try that?
Shadow383
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Activity: 336


View Profile
August 09, 2012, 05:40:47 PM
 #508

It's called an independent, third-party audit.

It's not such a bad idea; the auditor could sign a non-disclosure agreement beforehand. He/she will only disclose whether real money is being made, or something to that effect determined by the contract. It's unreasonable for pirate to deny such a proposal if he's not running a scam.

Easy enough.
In fact I'm sure you could find someone within the BTC community who'd be qualified to do an audit - would be easier than trying to explain to an external auditor with no knowledge of bitcoin what all this stuff does...

It's called an independent, third-party audit. The evidence that most of us are asking for is really not that much. Sure, some of the crazies will still say that he bought off the auditor, but that would be enough for most people.


Not likely.
Take your head out of Pirate's ass. Most of us are actually reasonable people, especially the people who aren't being vocal that they think that this might be a ponzi. I know, because I used to be part of that group.

It has nothing to do with Pirate's ass.  Look at all the people that have been trolling this.  You think some audit will make them go away?  They have something to prove (that they are right) and won't give up until that's done, even in the face of contrary facts/evidence.
I'm pretty sure you've called me a troll at some point or other (along with everyone else who's voiced any sort of doubt over the legitimacy of this financial black box...) so I'd just like to say that I'd be happy to leave all this alone if an independent external auditor found that BS&T is not a Ponzi.

Hell, I'd pay towards the costs of the audit.

You should too, really, you still run a PPT do you not? You'd get way more investment/profit if people's confidence in BS&T was approved by an impartial external audit.
wachtwoord
Legendary
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 1498



View Profile WWW
August 09, 2012, 06:32:09 PM
 #509

It's called an independent, third-party audit.

It's not such a bad idea; the auditor could sign a non-disclosure agreement beforehand. He/she will only disclose whether real money is being made, or something to that effect determined by the contract. It's unreasonable for pirate to deny such a proposal if he's not running a scam.


who would pay for such an audit? micon?
Like I said, Pirate would finance it himself. It would save him hundreds of thousands of dollars per week by being about to take in much more money at a lower interest rate. Of course, for that reason alone, nobody currently invested with Pirate would want an audit, which is why most of them will call me names for just suggesting the idea.

No, I would not like an audit except if I get to be the auditor. The auditor would have access to whatever is the core behind BS&T and if I don't believe non-disclosure agreements will do much to protect such a leak.

On a another note though. On IRC someone said BS&T stands for Bullshit and trust. Hilarious, I could never remember the abbreviation, now I can Cheesy

imsaguy
General failure and former
VIP
Hero Member
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 574

Don't send me a pm unless you gpg encrypt it.


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 01:15:08 AM
 #510

I'm pretty sure you've called me a troll at some point or other (along with everyone else who's voiced any sort of doubt over the legitimacy of this financial black box...) so I'd just like to say that I'd be happy to leave all this alone if an independent external auditor found that BS&T is not a Ponzi.

Hell, I'd pay towards the costs of the audit.

You should too, really, you still run a PPT do you not? You'd get way more investment/profit if people's confidence in BS&T was approved by an impartial external audit.

There is a difference between having a valid argument and trolling.  That being said, I wouldn't doubt that I've called you a troll although I don't recall a specific instance.

I am no longer a part of the 6 partner PPT.  My shares were bought out.  I do have a straight pass-through setup running, but since the max rate is 7% and that's what I'm offering, the only advantage is that I have enough coins in my account to qualify for the 7%.

And now for the non-troll, legit question that I'm hoping someone can reasonably explain..

If BS&T is somehow a ponzi, why would Pirate encourage stable balances?  He's offering people running the trust accounts a .5% bonus if they can keep their total trust account balance stable within 5%.  Interest payments don't count, but deposits and withdrawals do.  If he is indeed a ponzi, why would he be discouraging deposits >5%?  Obviously paying out 7% would rapidly overtake deposits <5%, so what's the game plan with that.  I'm not convinced Pirate is a ponzi, although I cannot 100% say he isn't since I'm not actually him so I'm hoping someone from the 'other side' can help with this.

Coming Soon!™ © imsaguy 2011-2013, All rights reserved.

EIEIO:
https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=60117.0

Shades Minoco Collection Thread: https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=65989
Payment Address: http://btc.to/5r6
Frankie
Full Member
***
Offline Offline

Activity: 206



View Profile
August 10, 2012, 01:44:45 AM
 #511

No, I would not like an audit except if I get to be the auditor. The auditor would have access to whatever is the core behind BS&T and if I don't believe non-disclosure agreements will do much to protect such a leak.

Someone else already pointed out that the auditor doesn't need to know the core business. 

All you would need is a list of the deposits on paper (anonymized, perhaps, as long as the depositors could verify that their account is on the list).  Then Pirate just has to make some move the coins on the block chain to show that Pirate has about as much money as is shown on paper.  Pirate tells the auditor in advance the precise amounts he will transfer to certain addresses, then moves all the money within a few minutes to prove that he has control of approximately as many bitcoins as reflected on the paper balances.  He doesn't need identify these transactions publicly.  In this way, the auditor could confirm that he has the money, which suffices to disprove it being a Ponzi at this point.

Not that this is worth discussing--won't happen--but I wanted to point out that the auditor doesn't need to confirm the business model, just the amount of money controlled by Pirate.
Shadow383
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Activity: 336


View Profile
August 10, 2012, 02:10:28 AM
 #512

And now for the non-troll, legit question that I'm hoping someone can reasonably explain..

If BS&T is somehow a ponzi, why would Pirate encourage stable balances?  He's offering people running the trust accounts a .5% bonus if they can keep their total trust account balance stable within 5%.  Interest payments don't count, but deposits and withdrawals do.  If he is indeed a ponzi, why would he be discouraging deposits >5%?  Obviously paying out 7% would rapidly overtake deposits <5%, so what's the game plan with that.  I'm not convinced Pirate is a ponzi, although I cannot 100% say he isn't since I'm not actually him so I'm hoping someone from the 'other side' can help with this.

Well, you're learning something new to many people around here. So, if you are a Trust and have 10 000 BTC, you get a bonus if you keep the balance between 9500 and 10500 for 1 week?

If that's the case, I'm seriously wondering how a ponzi could work that way.
It's another mental barrier to people considering removing funds. If interest payments don't count and are just allowed to compound, then people who might otherwise draw down their balances will be tempted to let them sit, reducing the number of withdrawals that call upon a limited pool of funds.
To be honest, if I were running a ponzi I'd probably do just that - it looks legitimate and it makes juggling cashflow easier and more predictable.

Over what time period are we talking for this .5% bonus?
Micon
Legendary
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 1218


I'm not the law, but I represent justice


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 02:12:03 AM
 #513


If BS&T is somehow a ponzi, why would Pirate encourage stable balances?  He's offering people running the trust accounts a .5% bonus if they can keep their total trust account balance stable within 5%.  Interest payments don't count, but deposits and withdrawals do.  If he is indeed a ponzi, why would he be discouraging deposits >5%?  Obviously paying out 7% would rapidly overtake deposits <5%, so what's the game plan with that.  I'm not convinced Pirate is a ponzi, although I cannot 100% say he isn't since I'm not actually him so I'm hoping someone from the 'other side' can help with this.

1)  The "stable balance" bonus is a trick to get you not to withdraw your principal
2)  Pirateat40 needs new investors to pay out old ones - or trick old depositors that are owed interest to "re-invest" so all he has to show them is a number on a page, and avoids an actual BTC payout for 1 more week.
3)  When [actual BTC weekly interest payout] < [actual BTC new investment] then the Ponzi scheme collapses - but remember in that calculation if Pirate didn't have to send a hard payment, i.e. BTC sent to your wallet, then that amount is not added to [actual BTC weekly interest payout]
4) Pirateat40 and all Ponzi schemers will offer you many propositions to delay taking a payment.  All of them are trying to lower total weekly payouts so the schemer can keep on scheming, profiting each week that new investment > actual payout.  

Chairman SwCPoker.eu Bitcoin Poker 2.0 |  Pro Poker Player  |  blog & podcas DonkDown.com | @BryanMicon | 2015- PGP Key
Micon
Legendary
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 1218


I'm not the law, but I represent justice


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 02:21:27 AM
 #514

And now for the non-troll, legit question that I'm hoping someone can reasonably explain..

If BS&T is somehow a ponzi, why would Pirate encourage stable balances?  He's offering people running the trust accounts a .5% bonus if they can keep their total trust account balance stable within 5%.  Interest payments don't count, but deposits and withdrawals do.  If he is indeed a ponzi, why would he be discouraging deposits >5%?  Obviously paying out 7% would rapidly overtake deposits <5%, so what's the game plan with that.  I'm not convinced Pirate is a ponzi, although I cannot 100% say he isn't since I'm not actually him so I'm hoping someone from the 'other side' can help with this.

Well, you're learning something new to many people around here. So, if you are a Trust and have 10 000 BTC, you get a bonus if you keep the balance between 9500 and 10500 for 1 week?

If that's the case, I'm seriously wondering how a ponzi could work that way.
It's another mental barrier to people considering removing funds. If interest payments don't count and are just allowed to compound, then people who might otherwise draw down their balances will be tempted to let them sit, reducing the number of withdrawals that call upon a limited pool of funds.
To be honest, if I were running a ponzi I'd probably do just that - it looks legitimate and it makes juggling cashflow easier and more predictable.

Over what time period are we talking for this .5% bonus?


Yeah, if that was the case for withdrawal, I would agree with you. But deposit? Since when do you prevent too much deposit on a ponzi?

ok so now you have to write on your ponzi affiliate thread "NO MORE ROOM FOR INVESTMENT" and "CURRENTLY CLOSED" and now the donks really want to invest next time they get an opening.

lets say a big investor comes in.  Wants to deposit 5000 BTC. The schemer then says "Ok, don't you ever tell anyone I let you in when it's closed.  I am doing this as a favor to you. You are a long standing trust account and I'm still going to give you the .5% extra"

easy game if u don't have the capacity for empathy that would personally overwhelm me if I scammed so many people for so much money.

Chairman SwCPoker.eu Bitcoin Poker 2.0 |  Pro Poker Player  |  blog & podcas DonkDown.com | @BryanMicon | 2015- PGP Key
Frankie
Full Member
***
Offline Offline

Activity: 206



View Profile
August 10, 2012, 02:27:41 AM
 #515

Yeah, if that was the case for withdrawal, I would agree with you. But deposit? Since when do you prevent too much deposit on a ponzi?

Ponzi schemes try not to do things that scream illegitimate. For example, most of them feign not being interested in taking your money (even though they are supposedly paying absurd rates). Ponzi schemes like to seem "exclusive"; this is a diagnostic characteristic.

Similarly, a stability requirement "makes sense" in some sort of way--capital stability, of course!  But penalizing withdrawals and not deposits absolutely screams "scam," so it's unsurprising that such a rule is not put into writting.

But think about it--is he declining to take new deposits?  No?  So how does that help his stability?  Does he offer promotions for new deposits, as was reported for Las Vegas weekend?  What is the combined effect of these policies?  A: Withdrawal discouraged, deposits encouraged.
Micon
Legendary
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 1218


I'm not the law, but I represent justice


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 02:36:59 AM
 #516

Hehehe, my thoughts exactly Smiley this guy is hilarious.

It's a shame really, because it's a relevant issue he's trying to bring up. It's just his way of bringing it up that's totally wrong  Cheesy

1)  I add humor to even serious proceedings such as this.  The accountant approach would be better, but I'm not an accountant

2)  I know I come across as condescending and have taken some measures to alert possible "investors" in other threads and in general tried to make a lot of noise about this because as the smart ones know this will be another black eye for bitcoin, another "lol look at how easy it is to steal these bitcoins" article.   This thread is the 2nd most viewed thread ever in Lending section, behind BitcoinMax.  almost 10k views as of now.  I'm also linking it to a handful of other BTC and scam-detection sites as it's hard to find one of these so blatent, so public, and still running.  So whatever I did, it has brought attention to this massive scam and will continue to do so.  I know I wasn't the first or only to say this, but this thread needed the organization and the continued logical arguing vs. team Pirate and the FUDdettes to drive the point home.

Chairman SwCPoker.eu Bitcoin Poker 2.0 |  Pro Poker Player  |  blog & podcas DonkDown.com | @BryanMicon | 2015- PGP Key
imsaguy
General failure and former
VIP
Hero Member
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 574

Don't send me a pm unless you gpg encrypt it.


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 03:38:47 AM
 #517

It's another mental barrier to people considering removing funds. If interest payments don't count and are just allowed to compound, then people who might otherwise draw down their balances will be tempted to let them sit, reducing the number of withdrawals that call upon a limited pool of funds.
To be honest, if I were running a ponzi I'd probably do just that - it looks legitimate and it makes juggling cashflow easier and more predictable.

Over what time period are we talking for this .5% bonus?

The interest payments don't count either way.. whether invest or paid out.

The bonus is over a month's time, so the balance can't move more than 5% over 30 days.

Coming Soon!™ © imsaguy 2011-2013, All rights reserved.

EIEIO:
https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=60117.0

Shades Minoco Collection Thread: https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=65989
Payment Address: http://btc.to/5r6
imsaguy
General failure and former
VIP
Hero Member
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 574

Don't send me a pm unless you gpg encrypt it.


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 04:14:59 AM
 #518

Similarly, a stability requirement "makes sense" in some sort of way--capital stability, of course!  But penalizing withdrawals and not deposits absolutely screams "scam," so it's unsurprising that such a rule is not put into writting.

It was put in writing.  It was mentioned on IRC by pirate himself.  Both withdrawals and deposits count towards the stability requirement.

Coming Soon!™ © imsaguy 2011-2013, All rights reserved.

EIEIO:
https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=60117.0

Shades Minoco Collection Thread: https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=65989
Payment Address: http://btc.to/5r6
JoelKatz
Legendary
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 1386


Democracy is vulnerable to a 51% attack.


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 06:20:58 AM
 #519

Again, I'm not giving you grief here.  Your statement that "most of them feign not being interested in taking your money (even though they are supposedly paying absurd rates). Ponzi schemes like to seem "exclusive"; this is a diagnostic characteristic." is fascinating, and I would love to read case law or the original research that has concluded this.

Honestly, this is really, really basic stuff. It's Ponzi 101. Any good introduction to Ponzi schemes will cover this. Madoff famously refused many investor's money. It was not unusual to hear people argue that if Madoff was running a Ponzi scheme, he wouldn't refuse any deposits. He also cleverly warned people that because withdrawals disrupted his strategy, people who withdrew might not be permitted to re-invest.

One very basic thing any major scammer does is at least occasionally, intentionally act against type. You have to look carefully to get the big picture.

I am an employee of Ripple.
1Joe1Katzci1rFcsr9HH7SLuHVnDy2aihZ BM-NBM3FRExVJSJJamV9ccgyWvQfratUHgN
JoelKatz
Legendary
*
Offline Offline

Activity: 1386


Democracy is vulnerable to a 51% attack.


View Profile WWW
August 10, 2012, 06:54:40 AM
 #520

I agree with reeses here. Every details seems to be a proof of a ponzi, even if this detail is the same for many legitimate business. I mean, at my own canadian bank, I have a limit for withdrawal, but no limit for deposit. According to what you guys are saying, it's a hint that it is a ponzi.
Actually, withdrawal limits are unusual for a Ponzi. It's *discouraging* withdrawals that's common for a Ponzi.

Quote
The only thing that is out of ordinary with pirate is the really high interest rate. For the rest, yeah, it could be "ponzi hint", but it's also proof of a good management of a business, because many business use the same method that pirate use. I mean, it's almost as trying to gain trust from people is a proof of a scam....
No, that's not the only thing at all. There's a long list of things. The key is that excessive returns are promised at an unspecified risk with no disclosure of what the investments are (and thus no way to assess risk) and without any disclosure of the amounts of funds held. That it is a Ponzi perfectly explains all observed facts and requires no improbable circumstances at all. Every other theory has holes in it you can drive a truck through or requires improbable assumptions.

Quote
And it goes on. Those are evidently not ponzi, simply normal loan to normal users of this forum. Why don't you compare the average interest for BTC loans of the last month? Or the last year? Why don't you try to find the low-interest rates, the medium and the high-interest rates around the lending forum?

Compare apple with apple, and orange with orange. Loan in $$$ are not the same as BTC loans.
Your comparison is not apples to apples. You are comparing small retail high-risk loans with giant wholesale allegedly low-risk ones. You're comparing a $500 payday loan to General Electric borrowing a billion dollars.

Quote
Madoff made a USD ponzi, not a BTC one. Instead of wasting your time spreading FUD, do actual work and make some research on the BTC loans, so we can get interesting data to compare Pirate loans and regulars ones.
We wouldn't do that because it's so obviously deceptive and irrelevant. But if you think it's valid, *you* do it and let us know what you think it shows. There have been a few arguments for why BTC loans should be different and we've patiently explained why they don't apply to large loans.

And another thing that helps convince me personally, though I completely understand if you don't find it convincing, is that I know a lot of people who are very active in the Bitcoin economy. Every single one of them that I've discussed this with, and that's most of them, is 100% firmly convinced that it's a Ponzi. This includes top-level people associated with Mt. Gox, formerly associated with Tradehill, associated with Bitcoin Magazine, three people who each hold in excess of 50,000 bitcoins each, and so on. Not one of them has any other explanation that they think is even remotely likely.

And while I love a big "I told you so" as much as anyone, I honestly would love to be wrong about this, because a lot of people are going to get hurt very badly. This could be the Bitcoin equivalent of the global economic collapse because so many Bitcoin-related things have serious exposure that they may not even realize.

I am an employee of Ripple.
1Joe1Katzci1rFcsr9HH7SLuHVnDy2aihZ BM-NBM3FRExVJSJJamV9ccgyWvQfratUHgN
Pages: « 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 [26] 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 »
  Print  
 
Jump to:  

Sponsored by , a Bitcoin-accepting VPN.
Powered by MySQL Powered by PHP Powered by SMF 1.1.19 | SMF © 2006-2009, Simple Machines Valid XHTML 1.0! Valid CSS!