Buying Gold & Silver with Bitcoin old | SchiffGold

PrimeXBT Review – Leverage trade Bitcoin, gold, silver, and 30+ assets! – To The Moon

PrimeXBT Review – Leverage trade Bitcoin, gold, silver, and 30+ assets! – To The Moon submitted by moonshipcc to CryptoCurrencyTrading [link] [comments]

PrimeXBT Review – Leverage trade Bitcoin, gold, silver, and 30+ assets! – To The Moon

PrimeXBT Review – Leverage trade Bitcoin, gold, silver, and 30+ assets! – To The Moon submitted by moonshipcc to PrimeXBT [link] [comments]

A review I wrote. (PrimeXBT Review – Leverage trade Bitcoin, gold, silver, and 30+ assets!)

A review I wrote. (PrimeXBT Review – Leverage trade Bitcoin, gold, silver, and 30+ assets!) submitted by moonshipcc to CryptoCurrencies [link] [comments]

[Review Video] Buy Gold Bitcoin & Silver -The Fellowship of Prosperity (A Lord of the Rings Parody)

I created this parody video of Bitcoin, Gold & Silver as Lord of the Rings characters.
MY VIDEO: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mssxBhS3zDY
Questions I have are:
  1. Should I shorten it a bit? My boss thinks I should cut out the section near the beginning between Gandalf and Lord Elrond.
  2. I added some somewhat humorous text between the marching orc soldiers (dilly, dilly) that didn't quite fit in with the rest of the movie sequence, but considering all the Bud Light commercials of late I couldn't resist. Should I have left that out or is it ok as is?
self review: I thought this LOTR video was quite good for my first video. I took over the channel for SchiffGold which I feel is weak on content. I feel like we'd get more subscribers if we included some Bitcoin and other cryptocurrency interviews with influencers in that space. What do other's think about that idea?
Video's I've reviewed that are not mine: https://www.reddit.com/youtubers/comments/7vac1c/review_video_top_5_worst_kinds_of_customers/
https://www.reddit.com/youtubers/comments/7vfsrg/review_video_a_new_series_a_short_history/
submitted by schiffgold to youtubers [link] [comments]

When you buy gold with bitcoin, protect yourself by reading my detailed reviews of actual purchases from several different gold, silver and precious metals vendors.

Are you planning to buy gold with bitcoin? Check my reviews first to avoid frustration, delays and high prices.
Before you buy gold or silver with bitcoin, protect yourself by reading the reviews from my actual purchases from major precious metal sellers accepting bitcoin. I made four identical purchases within 24 hours from four different stores. You can also buy silver with bitcoin. I'm posting reviews in the order the coins arrived, with screenshots and photos of the actual coins that shipped. Asking price, markup, any hidden fees and shipping costs can be compared between vendors. You can read a detailed walkthrough of each shopping cart process, including any unusual events, of which there were quite a few.
A new review was just posted at http://buygoldwithbitcoin.com .
Through these online stores you can also buy silver, copper, platinum, palladium and several other interesting metals, all bought and paid for with bitcoin or major credit card.
I hope you find this new website helpful to get the best price and most professional service. Happy stacking.
submitted by BuyGoldWithBitcoin to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

If you're planning to buy gold or silver with bitcoin, I have reviewed several stores accepting BTC.

I have made a simultaneous purchase of one Silver Eagle from each of 4 different vendors offering to accept bitcoin. The first two reviews are posted. One vendor still hasn't shipped after 12 weeks. Two were quick, as in 3 business days delivered to my door! I made this site for the reviews.
http://buygoldwithbitcoin.com
I hope this is helpful. Happy stacking.
submitted by BuyGoldWithBitcoin to CryptoCurrency [link] [comments]

Pi Network Review to do or not to do

Review of PI Network - To Do or Not To Do
In this little snippet, I will share my own experience with the PI Network and you can decide for yourself on what the future of PI will be.
I’m fairly new to the Pi universe, but I have been involved in the crypto community for about 2 years now. Each crypto looks to accomplish a certain goal through the use of its coin. In its most simple objective, create a way for any human to transfer monetary values to any human, crypto has already proven its ability to transfer funds anywhere in the work from person to person.
The biggest question is what is each crypto’s true worth?? This is all dependent upon basic supply and demand and what we as humans believe the value to be, much like any Fiat currency (US Dollar is not back by anything of tangible value I.e. gold/silver).
So, now we have the Pi Network (Developed by 3 members of Stanford University). Unlike bitcoin, Pi is currently worth nothing! The question you have to make is will it be worth something potentially someday!
In the Pi networks current form, anyone can join and start mining Pi simply from their phone and in return the Pi team rewards YOU with Pi that may someday be worth something or nothing. The goal behind Pi is just like that of Bitcoin in terms creating a currency that works for the current and future generations. If they are successful then the Pi you mine today could have tremendous value in the future.
What is required to mine Pi? The only items needed to mine Pi are as follows: - download app - enter first and last name - verify yourself be either phone or Facebook - enter a members access code (if you need one you can use mine “bottomfeeder” - and start mining!!
Once you begin mining you will simply click a button in the app every 24 hours so that the Pi network can verify you are not a robot. The reasoning for doing this is that once Pi Network goes live they will void all duplicate and non-human accounts.
In summary, is the Pi Network right for you?? That’s a question you will have to answer. From my point of view, how can you turn down a FREE opportunity like bitcoin in 2008 with the added benefit of security knowing the only piece of info you need to give the Pi Network is your name and phone number!
Happy mining!
submitted by bottomfeeder_00 to u/bottomfeeder_00 [link] [comments]

[Part - 39] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. Spanish Decorative Ironwork by Luis Labarta
  2. Decorative Iron and Metalwork by R. Goodwin-Smith
  3. 1920s Fashions from B. Altman & Company by Altman & Co.
  4. "Precious Stones by Vol. 1" by Max Bauer
  5. Old-Time Men and Women Vignettes in Full Color by Carol Belanger Grafton
  6. The Book of Diamonds by Joan Y. Dickinson
  7. Decorative Antique Ironwork by Henry R. d’Allemagne
  8. Those Were the Days: Weird and Wacky Ads of Yesteryear by Floyd Clymer
  9. A Short History of Costume & Armour by Francis M. Kelly
  10. The History of Underclothes by C. Willett Cunnington
  11. Iron Horses by E. P. Alexander
  12. Early American Decorating Techniques by Mariette Paine Slayton
  13. "Ancient Egyptian by Mesopotamian & Persian Costume" by Mary G. Houston
  14. Men's Fashion Illustrations from the Turn of the Century by Mitchell Co.
  15. American Silversmiths and Their Marks by Stephen G. C. Ensko
  16. Ornamental Ironwork by A. Durenne
  17. The Corset and the Crinoline by W. B. Lord
  18. Ancient Carpenters' Tools by Henry C. Mercer
  19. Victorian Fashion in America by Kristina Harris
  20. Full-Color Sourcebook of French Fashion by Pauquet Frères
  21. Rings for the Finger by George Frederick Kunz
  22. Whitman Encyclopedia of U.S. Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  23. Making Costume Jewelry: An Easy & Complete Step by Step Guide by Janet Evans
  24. Old Car Detective by Bill Sherk
  25. Bicycles by Archibald Sharp
  26. Early Motorcycles by Victor W. Page
  27. 80 Godey's Full-Color Fashion Plates by JoAnne Olian
  28. The Art Nouveau Style by Stephan Tschudi Madsen
  29. Western World Costume by Carolyn G. Bradley
  30. Everyday Fashions of the Twenties by Stella Blum
  31. "Victorian Fashions and Costumes from Harper's Bazar by 1867-1898" by Stella Blum
  32. "Victorian and Edwardian Fashions from ""La Mode Illustrée""" by JoAnne Olian
  33. Chinese Domestic Furniture in Photographs and Measured Drawings by Gustav Ecke
  34. Art Deco Decorative Ironwork by Henri Clouzot
  35. Pictorial Encyclopedia of Historic Costume by Albert Kretschmer
  36. Children's Fashions 1900-1950 As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian
  37. Chinese Snuff Bottles by Lilla S. Perry
  38. 305 Authentic Art Nouveau Jewelry Designs by Maurice Dufrène
  39. The Young Sea Officer's Sheet Anchor by Darcy Lever
  40. Art Nouveau Decorative Ironwork by Theodore Menten
  41. Aviation Firsts by Joshua Stoff
  42. Victorian Fashions by Carol Belanger Grafton
  43. Authentic Art Deco Jewelry Designs by Franco Deboni
  44. Picture History of World War II American Aircraft Production by Joshua Stoff
  45. Barn Quilts and the American Quilt Trail Movement by Suzi Parron; Donna Sue Groves
  46. Japanese Things by Basil Hall Chamberlain
  47. Collecting Toy Soldiers in the 21st Century by James Opie
  48. "The Watch Jobber's Handybook - A Practical Manual on Cleaning by Repairing and Adjusting: Embracing Information on the Tools by Materials Appliances and Processes Employed in Watchwork" by Paul N. Hasluck
  49. Japanese Costume & Makers by Helen Minnich
  50. Sword Beach by Tim Kilvert-Jones
  51. Watchmakers and Clockmakers of the World by G. H. Baillie
  52. Japanese & Oriental Ceramic by Hazel H. Gorham
  53. The Inner Workings of a Watch - A Simple Guide for Enthusiasts of Clockwork Mechanisms by Anon
  54. Batik Art & Craft by Ila Keller
  55. Arts of Japan by Hugo Munsterberg
  56. Smoke Rings and Roundelays - Pipes and Tobacco by Wilfred Partington
  57. Secrets of an Art Dealer by James Henry Duveen
  58. The Bells of Russia by Edward V. Williams
  59. "Watch Repairing by Cleaning and Adjusting - A Practical Handbook" by F. J. Garrard
  60. Ningyo by Alan Scott Pate
  61. Illustrated Handbook of Western European Costume by Iris Brooke
  62. The Arts of the Sailor by Hervey Garrett Smith
  63. The Cabinet-Maker and Upholsterer's Guide by George Hepplewhite
  64. Antiques on the Cheap by James W. McKenzie
  65. Everyday Fashions of the Fifties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian
  66. How We Invented the Airplane by Orville Wright
  67. A History of Costume by Carl Köhler
  68. Abraham Lincoln: Beyond the Icon by Fred Reed
  69. Guns on the Early Frontiers by Carl P. Russell
  70. Classic Wicker Furniture by Heywood Brothers
  71. Victorian Architectural Sheet-Metal Ornaments by Bakewell
  72. Badges and Uniforms of the Royal Air Force by Malcolm Hobart
  73. Trades and Crafts of Old Japan by Eric A. Kaemmerer
  74. "Armoured Warfare in Northwest Europe by 1944–45" by Anthony Tucker-Jones
  75. "Blood by Bilge and Iron Balls" by Alan Abbey
  76. "British Army by 2008–2009" by Charles Heyman
  77. Boesinghe by Stephen McGreal
  78. Painted Fans of Japan by Reiko Chiba
  79. "Illustrated Mission Furniture Catalog by 1912-13" by Come-Packt Furniture Co.
  80. Costume Through the Ages by Erhard Klepper
  81. Decorative French Ironwork Designs by Louis Blanc
  82. The Book of the Pearl by George Frederick Kunz
  83. Transatlantic Flight by Joshua Stoff
  84. Turn-of-the-Century Farm Tools and Implements by Henderson & Co.
  85. The Mode in Hats and Headdress by R. Turner Wilcox
  86. Victorian and Edwardian Fashion by Alison Gernsheim
  87. Treasury of Ironwork Designs by Carol Belanger Grafton
  88. Old-Time Children Vignettes in Full Color by Carol Belanger Grafton
  89. English Children's Costume 1775-1920 by Iris Brooke
  90. Illustrated Encyclopedia of World Railway Locomotives by P. Ransome-Wallis
  91. Making Authentic Pennsylvania Dutch Furniture by John G. Shea
  92. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2015 by R.S. Yeoman
  93. Corrosion and Conservation of Cultural Heritage Metallic Artefacts by "Dillmann by P; Watkinson by D; Angelini by E; Adriaens by A"
  94. Balinese Masks by Judy Slattum
  95. Collecting: An Unruly Passion by Werner Muensterberger
  96. Nyonya Kebaya by Datin Seri
  97. China Home by Michael Freeman
  98. Things Chinese by Ronald G. Knapp
  99. African Pottery Roulettes Past and Present by Anne Haour
  100. Collecting Japanese Antiques by Alistair Seton
  101. An Introduction to Tudor and Elizabethan Styles of Furniture by Arthur De Bles
  102. Encyclopedia of U.S. Gold Coins 1795-1934 by Jeff Garrett
  103. Surviving Examples of Early Plate Armour (1300-1430) by Douglas Strong
  104. 100 Greatest American Currency Notes by Q. David Bowers
  105. Obsolete Paper Money Issued by Banks in the United States 1782-1866 by Q. David Bowers
  106. Numismatic Art in America by Cornelius Vermeule
  107. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  108. American Gold and Platinum Eagles by Edmund C. Moy
  109. Suggestions For The Cleaning And Management Of Percussion Arms by George Lovell
  110. The Pocket Watch - The History and Stories Surrounding the First Pocket Watches by Anon
  111. "French Provincial Furniture And Accessories - For Interiors And Gardens - Lamps by Clocks by Faience by Porcelain by Tole And Other Metalwork by Garden Fountains by Sculptures And Other Ornaments" by Renee Guibal
  112. Treasures Of Canada by Alan Samuel
  113. Practical Watch Repairing by Donald De Carle
  114. A Guide Book of Lincoln Cents by Q David Bowers
  115. A Guide Book of Double Eagle Gold Coins by Q. David Bowers
  116. History of the United States Mint and Its Coinage by David W. Lange
  117. Grading Coins by Photographs by Q. David Bowers
  118. Coin Collecting: A Beginners Guide to the World of Coins by Kenneth Bressett
  119. "America's Money by America's Story" by Richard Doty
  120. Money and Exchange in Canada to 1900 by A.B. McCullough
  121. Toons in Toyland by Tim Hollis
  122. Victorian Jewellery by Margaret Flower
  123. Art Glass Nouveau by Ray Grover; Lee Grover
  124. British Clocks And Clockmakers by Kenneth Ullyett
  125. The Coronation Chair and Stone of Scone by Warwick Rodwell
  126. Guns of the Old West by Charles Edward Chapel
  127. Arts of China by "Hugo Munsterberg by Ph.D."
  128. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2014 by R.S.Yeoman
  129. "The Furniture of John Shearer by 1790-1820" by Elizabeth A. Davison
  130. Gallery of Late-Seventeenth-Century Costume by Caspar Luyken
  131. Ancient European Costume and Fashion by Herbert Norris
  132. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  133. A Guide Book of Flying Eagle and Indian Head Cents by Richard Snow
  134. A Guide Book of the Official Red Book of United States Coin by Frank J. Colletti
  135. American Gold and Platinum Eagles by Edmund C. Moy
  136. 100 Greatest U.S. Modern Coins by Scott Schechter
  137. Suggestions For The Cleaning And Management Of Percussion Arms by George Lovell
  138. Encyclopedia of U.S. Gold Coins 1795-1934 by Jeff Garrett
  139. Surviving Examples of Early Plate Armour (1300-1430) by Douglas Strong
  140. "Interesting Details on Antique American Furniture - Notes on Carving by Legs by Fittings and Upholstery" by Edgar G. Miller
  141. Art Work In Gold In Silver by Henry B. Wheatley
  142. Curiosities of the Mechanical Details in Watches by Anon
  143. Pictures From a Distant Country by Richard Doty
  144. Money and Exchange in Canada to 1900 by A.B. McCullough
  145. Snuff - Yesterday And Today by C. W. Shepherd
  146. Furniture of the Renaissance to the Baroque - A Treatise on the Furniture from Around Europe in this Period by Peter Philp
  147. Amulets by Flinders Petrie
  148. The Preservation of Leather Bookbindings by H. J. Plenderleith
  149. Automotive Milestones by Robert L. Norton
  150. Preserving History by Julie Hendricksen
  151. The Masterpieces of Thomas Chippendale - A Short Biography and His Famous Catalogue by Arthur Hayden
  152. "Catalogue of Rare Old Violins by Violas And Violoncellos - Also Bows of Rare Makes" by Anon
  153. "Antique Clock Dials by Hands by and Corner Pieces from Long Case and Lantern Clocks" by Anon
  154. Fabulous Finds by J. Lee Drexler; James R. Cohen
  155. Popular Gemology by Richard M. Pearl
  156. Manuscript Miscellanies in Early Modern England by Joshua Eckhardt; Daniel Starza Smith
  157. "Beautiful Examples of American Antique Sideboards and Kitchen Furniture - Including Sideboards from Hepplewhite by Sheraton and in the Empire Style" by Edgar J. Miller
  158. "American Military Shoulder Arms by Volume III" by George D. Moller
  159. Clock Cleaning and Repairing - With a Chapter on Adding Quarter-Chimes to a Grandfather Clock by Bernard E. Jones
  160. Whitman Encyclopedia of Obsolete Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  161. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  162. United States Gold Counterfeit Detection Guide by Bill Favaz
  163. A Guide Book of Buffalo and Jefferson Nickels by Q. David Bowers
  164. The Art of Duelling by A Traveller
  165. History of the United States Mint and Its Coinage by David W. Lange
  166. Grading Coins by Photographs by Q. David Bowers
  167. The Tools and Materials of the Watchmaker - A Guide to the Amateur Watchmaker's Toolkit - Including How to make your own Tools by Anon
  168. A Guide Book of Franklin and Kennedy Half Dollars by Rick Tomaska
  169. A Guide Book of United States Commemorative Coins by Q. David Bowers
  170. A Guide Book of Shield and Liberty Head Nickels by Q. David Bowers
  171. Abraham Lincoln: The Image of His Greatness by Fred Reed
  172. A Guide Book of United States Type Coins by Q. David Bowers
  173. United States Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  174. "Conserving by Preserving by and Restoring Your Heritage" by Kennis Kim
  175. The History of Quilts and Patchwork Worldwide with Photographic Reproductions by Shiela Betterton
  176. A Guide Book of Morgan Silver Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  177. A Guide Book of Peace Dollars by Roger W. Burdette
  178. 100 Greatest American Currency Notes by Q. David Bowers
  179. Obsolete Paper Money Issued by Banks in the United States 1782-1866 by Q. David Bowers
  180. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  181. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  182. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  183. American & British 410 Shotguns by Ronald Gabriel
  184. Art Glass Identification & Price Guide by "John Shuman by III"
  185. Warman's Lalique by Mark Moran
  186. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  187. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  188. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  189. Antique Trader Book Collector's Price Guide by Richard Russell
  190. Summer at Tiffany by Marjorie Hart
  191. Coin of the Year by Donald Scarinci
  192. Warman's World War II Collectibles by Michael E. Haskew
  193. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  194. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  195. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  196. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  197. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  198. Gun Digest Browning Semi-Auto 22 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  199. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  200. The Gun Digest Book of Guns for Personal Defense by Kevin Michalowski
  201. Grind a Blade the R.J. Martin Way: Knife Sharpening Techniques & Tips by Joe Kertzman
  202. Warman's Antiques & Collectibles 2016 Price Guide by Noah Fleisher
  203. Warman's G.I. Joe Field Guide by Kp Books
  204. Carriages and Sleighs by "Lawrence by Bradley"
  205. Warman's Clocks Field Guide by KP Staff
  206. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Commemoratives 1892-1954 by David C. Harper
  207. "Standard Catalog of World Coins by 1601-1700" by George S. Cuhaj
  208. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: U.S. Territorial Gold by David C. Harper
  209. Warman's Jewelry Field Guide by Kathy Flood
  210. Warman's Civil War Collectibles Identification and Price Guide by Russell E. Lewis
  211. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Quarters by David C. Harper
  212. Standard Catalog of Civil War Firearms by John F. Graf
  213. The Gun Digest Book of Firearms Assembly/Disassembly Part II - Revolvers by J B Wood
  214. Antique Trader Cameras and Photographica Price Guide by Kyle Husfloen
  215. 2013 U.S. Coin Digest by David C. Harper
  216. Warman's Tobacco Collectibles by Mark Moran
  217. "Things That Were by Things That Are by and Things That May Become" by Baby Professor
  218. Purrrfect Toys: Kids Love to Cuddle by Baby Professor
  219. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Gold Coins by David C. Harper
  220. Standard Catalog of Vintage Baseball Cards by Sports Collectors Digest
  221. Warman's Watches Field Guide by Reyne Haines
  222. "Collecting World Coins by 1901-Present" by George S. Cuhaj
  223. Warman's Americana & Collectibles by Ellen Schroy
  224. Public Enemy #1 - the Infamous History of John Dillinger by Hotz Mark
  225. Warman's Kitschy Kitchen Collectibles Field Guide by Brian Alexander
  226. The Instant Coin Collector by Arlyn Sieber
  227. Fishing Collectibles by Russell Lewis
  228. Standard Catalog of United States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  229. Game Inventor's Guidebook by Brian Tinsman
  230. Warman's Beatles Field Guide by Tim Neely
  231. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Half Dollars by David C. Harper
  232. 2011 Standard Catalog of World Coins 1901-2000 by George S. Cuhaj
  233. 2016 Standard Catalog of World Coins 2001-Date by George S. Cuhaj
  234. Warman's Hot Wheels Field Guide by Michael Zarnock
  235. "Texas Furniture by Volume One" by Lonn Taylor
  236. Warman's Modern US Coins Field Guide by Arlyn Sieber
  237. Warman's U.S. Coins & Currency Field Guide by Arlyn G. Sieber
  238. Manuscript Miscellanies in Early Modern England by "Starza Smith by Daniel by Dr"
  239. Warman's World Coins Field Guide by Arlyn G. Sieber
  240. Shooter's Bible Guide to Combat Handguns by Robert A. Sadowski
  241. Shooter's Bible Guide to Knives by Roger Eckstine
  242. Extreme Bricks by Sarah Herman
  243. 1001 Hunting Tips by Lamar Underwood; Nate Matthews
  244. The Ultimate Guide to Butchering Deer by John Weiss
  245. Taking Your First Shot by Lynne Finch
  246. "The Watch & Clock Makers' Handbook by Dictionary by and Guide" by F. J. Britten
  247. Do-It-Yourself Gun Repair by Edward A. Matunas
  248. "William Spratling by His Life and Art" by Taylor D. Littleton
  249. The Little Red Book of Hunter's Wisdom by Jay Cassell; Peter J. Fiduccia
  250. Practical Watch Repairing by Donald de Carle
  251. The Cigarette Book by Chris Harrald; Fletcher Watkins
  252. Guide to Taxidermy by Charles K. Reed; Chester A. Reed
  253. Hunting Bears by Kathy Etling
  254. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Fifth Edition" by Stephen D. Carpenteri
  255. The Pocket Deer Hunting Guide by Stephen D. Carpenteri
  256. The Future of the Gun by Frank Miniter
  257. Whitetail Tactics by Peter Fiduccia
  258. Mission Furniture by H. H. Windsor
  259. The Bowhunter's Field Manual by Judd Cooney
  260. Bowhunting's Superbucks by Kathy Etling
  261. Elementary Gunsmithing by Perry D. Frazer
  262. Shoot by Julie Golob
  263. Turning for Home by Mike Gaddis
  264. The Best Hunting Stories Ever Told by Jay Cassell
  265. Kitchen Things by Richard Snodgrass
  266. Model Engine-Making by J. Pocock
  267. The 21st Century Sniper by Brandon Webb
  268. Larousse Wine by David Cobbold; Sebastian Durand-Viel
  269. Gun Trader's Guide to Handguns by Robert A. Sadowski
  270. The Little Guide to Vintage Shopping by Melody Fortier
  271. Viva la Pizza! by Scott Wiener
  272. The GH Kaestlin Collection of Imperial Russian and Zemstvo Stamps by Thomas Lera; Leon Finik
  273. Carriage Terminology by Don H. Berkebile
  274. Every Stamp Tells a Story by Cheryl Ganz
  275. The Ultimate Cigar Book by Richard Carleton Hacker
  276. Black Ops Bricks by Nick Grant
  277. Deer Hunter's & Land Manager's Pocket Reference by J. Wayne Fears
  278. Frocking Life by BillyBoy*
  279. Welsh Yeomanry at War by Steven John
  280. Tactical Gun Digest by Corey Graff
  281. "Shooter's Bible by 109th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  282. United States Martial Pistols and Revolvers by Arcadi Gluckman
  283. Guns of the New West by David Chicoine
  284. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2018 by Hugh Johnson
  285. "Adventure (July by 1916)" by J. Allan Dunn
  286. Great Hunting Rifles by Terry Wieland
  287. "Let's Go Camping! From cabins to caravans by crochet your own camping Scenes" by Kate Bruning
  288. From the Oven to the Table by Diana Henry
  289. Jaguar by Zef Enault; Nicolas Heidet
  290. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine 2020 by Hugh Johnson
  291. The Truth About Firearms and Concealed Carry by Daniel R. Engel DE
  292. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2019 by Hugh Johnson
  293. Hugh Johnson on Wine by Hugh Johnson
  294. The 34-Ton Bat by Steve Rushin
  295. Toast & Marmalade by Emma Bridgewater
  296. Books by Larry McMurtry
  297. Andrea Immer's Wine Buying Guide for Everyone by Andrea Immer
  298. Light of India by Warren Dotz
  299. Postcards by Jason Rodriguez
  300. "The Watch Adjuster's Manual - A Practical Guide for the Watch and Chronometer Adjuster in Making by Springing by Timing and Adjusting for Isochronism by Positions and Temperatures" by Charles Edgar Fritts
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

The Intellectual Foundation of Bitcoin比特幣的智識基礎. By Chapman Chen, HKBNews

The Intellectual Foundation of Bitcoin比特幣的智識基礎. By Chapman Chen, HKBNews

https://preview.redd.it/w6v3l8n3zxu41.jpg?width=2551&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=fb0338a36a1a321d3781f43ff5eb6929d8b92edc
Summary: Bitcoin was invented by the anonymous Satoshi Nakamoto as recently as 2008, but it is backed up by a rich intellectual foundation. For instance, The 1776 First Amendment separates church and state, and contemporary American liberation psychologist Nozomi Hayase (2020) argues that money and state should similarly be separated. Just as Isaac Newton’s study of alchemy gave rise to the international gold standard, so has the anonymous creator Satoshi Nakamoto's desire for a “modernized gold standard” given rise to Bitcoin. Indeed, Bloomberg's 2020 report confirms Bitcoin to be gold 2.0. Montesquieu (1774) asserted that laws that secure inalienable rights can only be found in Nature, and the natural laws employed in Bitcoin include its consensus algorithm and the three natural laws of economics (self-interest, competition, and supply and demand). J.S. Mill (1859) preferred free markets to those controlled by governments. Ludwig von Mises (1951) argued against the hazards of fiat currency, urging for a return to the gold standard. Friedrich Hayek (1984) suggested people to invent a sly way to take money back from the hands of the government. Milton Friedman (1994) called for FED to be replaced by an automatic system and predicted the coming of a reliable e-cash. James Buchanan (1988) advocated a monetary constitution to constrain the governmental power of money creation. Tim May (1997) the cypherpunk proclaimed that restricting digital cash impinges on free speech, and envisioned a stateless digital form of money that is uncensorable. The Tofflers (2006) pictured a non-monetary economy. In 2016, UCLA Professor of Finance Bhagwan Chowdhry even nominated Satoshi for a Nobel Prize.
Full Text:
Separation between money and state
The 1791 First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution enshrines free speech and separates church and state, but not money and state. "Under the First Amendment, individuals’ right to create, choose their own money and transact freely was not recognized as a part of freedom of expression that needs to be protected," Japanese-American liberation psychologist Nozomi Hayase (2020) points out (1).
The government, banks and corporations collude together to encroach upon people's liberties by metamorphosing their inalienable rights into a permissioned from of legal rights. Fiat currencies function as a medium of manipulation, indulging big business to generate market monopolies. "Freedom of expression has become further stifled through economic censorship and financial blockage enacted by payment processing companies like Visa and MasterCard," to borrow Hayase's (2020) words.
Satoshi is a Modern Newton
Although most famous for discovering the law of gravity, Isaac Newton was also a practising alchemist. He never managed to turn lead into gold, but he did find a way to transmute silver into gold. In 1717, Newton announced in a report that, based on his studies, one gold guinea coin weighed 21 shillings. Just as Isaac Newton’s study of alchemy gave rise to the international gold standard, so has the desire for a “modernized gold standard” given rise to Bitcoin. "In a way, Satoshi is a modern Newton. They both believed trust is best placed in the unchangeable facets of our economy. Beneath this belief is the assumption that each individual is their own best master," as put by Jon Creasy (2019) (2).
J.S. Mill: free markets preferable to those controlled by governments
John Stuart Mill (1806-1873) the great English philosopher would be a Bitcoiner were he still around today. In On Liberty (1859), Mill concludes that free markets are preferable to those controlled by governments. He argues that economies function best when left to their own devices. Therefore, government intervention, though theoretically permissible, would be counterproductive. Bitcoin is precisely decentralized or uncontrolled by the government, unconfiscatable, permissonless, and disinflationary. Bitcoin regulates itself spontaneously via the ordinary operations of the system. "Rules are enforced without applying any external pressure," in Hayase's (2020) words.
Ludwig von Mises (1958): Liberty is always Freedom from the Government
In The Free Market and its Enemies, theoretical Austrian School economist Ludwig von Mises (1951) argues against the hazards of fiat currency, urging for a return to the gold standard. “A fiat money system cannot go on forever and must one day come to an end,” Von Mises states. The solution is a return to the gold standard, "the only standard which makes the determination of the purchasing power of money independent of the changing ideas of political parties, governments, and pressure groups" under present conditions. Interestingly, this is also one of the key structural attributes of Bitcoin, the world’s first, global, peer-to-peer, decentralized value transfer network.
Actually, Bloomberg's 2020 report on Bitcoin confirms that it is gold 2.0. (3)
Von Mises prefers the price of gold to be determined according to the contemporaneous market conditions. The bitcoin price is, of course, determined across the various global online exchanges, in real-time. There is no central authority setting a spot price for gold after the which the market value is settled on among the traders during the day.
Hayek: Monopoly on Currency should End
Austrian-British Nobel laureate Friedrich Hayek’s theory in his 1976 work, Denationalization of Money, was that not only would the currency monopoly be taken away from the government, but that the monopoly on currency itself should end with multiple alternative currencies competing for acceptance by consumers, in order "to prevent the bouts of acute inflation and deflation which have played the world for the past 60 years." He forcefully argues that if there is no free competition between different currencies within any nation, then there will be no free market. Bitcoin is, again, decentralized, and many other cryptocurrencies have tried to compete with it, though in vain.
In a recently rediscovered video clip from 1984, Hayek actually suggested people to invent a cunning way to take money out of the hands of the government:- “I don’t believe we shall ever have a good money again before we take the thing out of the hands of government, that is, we can’t take them violently out of the hands of government, all we can do is by some sly roundabout way introduce something they can’t stop” (4). Reviewing those words 36 years hence and it is difficult not to interpret them in the light of Bitcoin.
Milton Friedman Called for FED to be Replaced by an Automatic System
Nobel laureate economist Milton Friedman (1994) was critical of the Federal Reserve due to its poor performance and felt it should be abolished (5). Friedman (1999) believed that the Federal Reserve System should ultimately be replaced with a computer program, which makes us think of the computer code governing Bitcoin (6).[\](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Criticism_of_the_Federal_Reserve#cite_note-:2-12) He (1970) favored a system that would automatically buy and sell securities in response to changes in the money supply. This, he argued, would put a lid on inflation, setting spending and investment decisions on a surer footing (7). Bitcoin is exactly disflationary as its maximum possible supply is 21 million and its block reward or production rate is halved every four years.
Friedman passed away before the coming of bitcoin, but he lived long enough to see the Internet’s spectacular rise throughout the 1990s. “I think that the Internet is going to be one of the major forces for reducing the role of government," said Friedman in a 1999 interview with NTU/F. On the same occasion, he sort of predicted the emergence of Bitcoin, "The one thing that’s missing, but that will soon be developed, is a reliable e-cash, a method whereby on the Internet you can transfer funds from A to B, without A knowing B or B knowing A." (8)
Of course, Friedman didnt predict the block chain, summed up American libertarian economist Jeffery Tucker (2014). “But he was hoping for a trustless system. He saw the need. (9).
Bitcoin Computer Code as Constitution in the Buchananian Sense
American economist cum Nobel laureate James Buchanan (1988) advocates constitutional constraints on the governmental power to create money (10). Buchanan distinguishes a managed monetary system—a system “that embodies the instrumental use of price-level predictability as a norm of policy”—from an automatic monetary system, “which does not, at any stage, involve the absolute price level” (Buchanan 1962, 164–65). Leaning toward the latter, Buchanan argues that automatic systems are characterized by an organization “of the institutions of private decision-making in such a way that the desired monetary predictability will emerge spontaneously from the ordinary operations of the system” (Buchanan 1962, 164). Again, "Bitcoin regulates itself through the spontaneous force of nature, flourishing healthy price discovery and competition in the best interest of everyone" (Hayase 2020).
Shruti Rajagopalan (2018) argues that the computer code governing how the sundry nodes/computers within the Bitcoin network interact with one another is a kind of monetary constitution in the Buchananian sense. One of Buchanan's greatest inputs is to differentiate the choice of rules from the choice within rule (Buchanan 1990). One may regard the Bitcoin code as a sort of constitution and "the Bitcoin network engaging in both the choice of rules and choice within rules" (Rajagopalan 2018) (11).
Tim May: Restricting Digital Cash may Impinge on Free Speech
Cypherpunks are activists who since the 1980s have advocated global use of strong cryptography and privacy-enhancing technologies as a route to social and political liberation. Tim May (Timothy C. May [1951-2018]), one of the influential cypherpunks published The Crypto Anarchist Manifesto in September 1992, which foretold the coming of Bitcoin (12). Cypherpunks began envisioning a stateless digital form of money that cannot be censored and their collaborative pursuit created a movement akin to the 18th Enlightenment.
At The 7th Conference on Computers, Freedom, and Privacy, Burlingame, CA. in 1997, Tim May equated money with speech, and argued that restricting digital cash may impinge on free speech, for spending money is often a matter of communicating orders to others, to transfer funds, to release funds, etc. In fact, most financial instruments are contracts or orders, instead of physical specie or banknotes (13).
Montesquieu: Laws that secure inalienable rights can only be found in Nature
In his influential work The Spirit of Laws (1748), Montesquieu wrote, “Laws ... are derived from the nature of things … Law, like mathematics, has its objective structure, which no arbitrary whim can alter". Similarly, once a block is added to the end of the Bitcoin blockchain, it is almost impossible to go back and alter the contents of the block, unless every single block after it on the blockchain is altered, too.
Cypherpunks knew that whereas alienable rights that are bestowed by law can be deprived by legislation, inalienable rights are not to be created but can be discovered by reason. Thus, laws that secure inalienable rights cannot be created by humankind but can be found in nature.
The natural laws employed in Bitcoin to enshrine the inalienable monetary right of every human being include its consensus algorithm, and the three natural laws of economics (self-interest, competition, and supply and demand) as identified by Adam Smith, father of modern economics.
Regarding mathematics, bitcoin mining is performed by high-powered computers that solve complex computational math problems. When computers solve these complex math problems on the Bitcoin network, they produce new bitcoin. And by solving computational math problems, bitcoin miners make the Bitcoin payment network trustworthy and secure, by verifying its transaction information.
Regarding economic laws, in accordance with the principle of game theory to generate fairness, miners take part in an open competition. Lining up self-interests of all in a network, with a vigilant balance of risk and rewards, rules are put in force sans the application of any exterior pressure. "Bitcoin regulates itself through the spontaneous force of nature, flourishing healthy price discovery and competition in the best interest of everyone," to borrow the words of Hayase (2020).
A Non-monetary Economy as Visualized by the Tofflers
In their book, Revolutionary Wealth (2006), futurists Alvin Toffler and his wife Heidi Toffler toy with the concept of a world sans money, raising a third kind of economic transaction that is neither one-on-one barter nor monetary exchange. In the end, they settle on the idea that the newer non-monetary economy will exist shoulder-to-shoulder with the monetary sector in the short term, although the latter may eventually be eclipsed by the former in the long run. What both the Tofflers' The Third Wave (1980) and Revolutionary Wealth bring into question is the very premise of monetary exchange. The vacuum left over by cash in such a non-monetary economy may be filled up by Bitcoin as a cryptocurrency.
Satoshi Nakamoto Nominated for Nobel Prize by UCLA Finance Prof.
UCLA Anderson School Professor of Finance Bhagwan Chowdhry nominated Satoshi Nakamoto for the 2016 Nobel Prize in Economics on the following grounds:-
It is secure, relying on almost unbreakable cryptographic code, can be divided into millions of smaller sub-units, and can be transferred securely and nearly instantaneously from one person to any other person in the world with access to internet bypassing governments, central banks and financial intermediaries such as Visa, Mastercard, Paypal or commercial banks eliminating time delays and transactions costs.... Satoshi Nakamoto’s Bitcoin Protocol has spawned exciting innovations in the FinTech space by showing how many financial contracts — not just currencies — can be digitized, securely verified and stored, and transferred instantaneously from one party to another (14).
Fb link: https://www.facebook.com/hongkongbilingualnews/posts/947121432392288?__tn__=-R
Web link: https://www.hkbnews.net/post/the-intellectual-foundation-of-bitcoin%E6%AF%94%E7%89%B9%E5%B9%A3%E7%9A%84%E6%99%BA%E8%AD%98%E5%9F%BA%E7%A4%8E-by-chapman-chen-hkbnews
Disclaimer: This article is neither an advertisement nor professional financial advice.
End-notes
  1. https://bitcoinmagazine.com/articles/bitcoin-is-the-technology-of-dissent-that-secures-individual-liberties
  2. https://medium.com/hackernoon/why-sir-isaac-newton-was-the-first-bitcoin-maximalist-195a17cb6c34
  3. https://data.bloomberglp.com/professional/sites/10/Bloomberg-Crypto-Outlook-April-2020.pdf
  4. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EYhEDxFwFRU&t=1161s
  5. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=m6fkdagNrjI
  6. http://youtu.be/mlwxdyLnMXM
  7. https://miltonfriedman.hoover.org/friedman_images/Collections/2016c21/IEA_1970.pdf
  8. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6MnQJFEVY7s
  9. https://www.coindesk.com/economist-milton-friedman-predicted-bitcoin
  10. https://www.aier.org/research/prospects-for-a-monetary-constitution/
  11. https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=3238472
  12. https://www.activism.net/cypherpunk/crypto-anarchy.html
  13. http://osaka.law.miami.edu/~froomkin/articles/tcmay.htm
  14. https://www.huffpost.com/entry/i-shall-happily-accept-th_b_8462028
Pic credit: Framingbitcoin
#bitcoin #bitcoinhalving #jamesBuchanan #MiltonFriedman #AlvinToffler #FirstAmendment #LudwigVonMises #TimMay #freeMarket # SatoshiNakamoto #FriedrichHayek #Cypherpunk #Cryptocurrency #GoldStandard #IsaacNewton
submitted by HKBNews to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Market Weekly Report - Week of 25/05/2020

Market Weekly Report - Week of 25/05/2020

Coinviva BTC-USD Hourly Chart
The Bitcoin price was unable to break the $10,000 barrier last week and continued to show signs of a reversal after forming a lower high near $9,300. The BTC price is settling at around $9,200 at the moment.
The current support of the BTC price is at $8,900. If the price drops below $8,900, it will likely test the next support at $8,500 and then bounce back to the $9,000 level. The market will likely go sideways unless the volatility increases after testing the support level. If the volatility continues to increase, the price may experience further drop to $8,000.

Review of the week:

Anthony Pompliano, the co-founder of Morgan Creek Digital, pointed out that the driving forces behind real estate and gold (Interest rates dropping, the excess printing of the US dollar, and additionally the recent halving) at the moment would end up being the major drivers and catalysts of Bitcoin, as in when it takes charge.
Aleks Svetski, CEO and co-founder of Bitcoin investment platform Amber, said Bitcoin needs time to solidify its position as an effective investment option in the eyes of the public. This is not a technological revolution, he adds, but a currency revolution that traditionally takes centuries to manifest, whereas in the digital age Bitcoin may take decades to achieve.
Messari's latest report shows the potential of Bitcoin in the market as it is the first time an asset has been created on a computer-based sovereign network. The concept of sovereignty underpins many important properties of Bitcoin. This asset is the only absolutely scarce currency asset in the world, and this particular feature is ensured by a global network of diverse players running all the Bitcoin nodes. Unlike other legal-currency systems today, it is unlikely that any geopolitical tensions surrounding larger economies will limit the value transfer of Bitcoin. Bitcoin is not portable compared to other value-storing assets, such as gold and silver. Unlike gold and silver and other monetary metals, Bitcoin can be sent around the world in a matter of hours, and can be stored safely by individuals with a mnemonic. While it's hard to foresee the coming price volatility of Bitcoin, it's hard to deny the currency's strong fundamentals and resilience in the face of the current economic crisis.
Disclaimer: The above market commentary is based on technical analysis using historical pricing data, and is for reference only. It does not serve as investment or trading advice.

About Coinviva:

Coinviva aims to create the best crypto financial services ecosystem for both institutional and individual investors. We provide reliable fiat funding options, excellent trading liquidity, bank security level custody and one-stop high liquidity provision on-site & off-site. Our founding management team all come from top tiered investment banking (e.g. JP Morgan, Morgan Stanley, Bank of America Merrill Lynch), with fully comprehensive financial institution operation experience.
Homepage: https://coinviva.com/
Telegram: https://t.me/coinviva
submitted by Coinviva to u/Coinviva [link] [comments]

[Part - 39] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. "HTML5 and CSS3by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  2. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson; Andrew Johnson
  3. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2020 by R.S. Yeoman
  4. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  5. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  6. Antique Trader Bottles by Michael Polak
  7. Collecting Case Knives by Steve Pfeiffer
  8. Antique Trader Tools Price Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  9. The Complete Guide to Gunsmithing by Charles Edward Chapel
  10. "How To Deal In Antiques by 5th Edition" by Fiona Shoop
  11. "Shooter's Bible Guide to Firearms Assembly by Disassembly by and Cleaning" by Robert A. Sadowski
  12. ART/WORK by Heather Darcy Bhandari; Jonathan Melber
  13. "The Routledge Companion to Automobile Heritage by Culture by and Preservation" by Barry L. Stiefel
  14. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  15. Picker's Pocket Guide to Bottles by Michael Polak
  16. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  17. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  18. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  19. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  20. Gems & Jewelry Appraising (3rd Edition) by "Anna M. Miller by G.G. by RMV"
  21. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  22. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  23. Gunsmithing Pistols & Revolvers by Patrick Sweeney
  24. "A Guide Book of Mercury Dimes by Standing Liberty Quarters by and Liberty Walking Half Dollars" by Q. David Bowers
  25. "Old Knives by Xx by and More" by Tom McCandless
  26. 101 Wines to try before you die by Margaret Rand
  27. 100 Years of Who's Who in Baseball by Douglas B. Lyons; Who's Who In Baseball
  28. Survey of Historic Costume by Phyllis G. Tortora; Sara B. Marcketti
  29. Conservation of Plastics by Yvonne Shashoua
  30. Luckey's Collecting Antique Bird Decoys by Carl Luckey
  31. A Beginner's Guide to the Mechanics of Wrist and Pocket Watches - Including the History of Their Development and Some Famous Watch Makers by Anon
  32. "Sears by Roebuck Home Builder's Catalog" by "Sears by Roebuck and Co."
  33. A Dictionary of Costume and Fashion by Mary Brooks Picken
  34. Keep Your Wrist Watch Clean and Ticking - A Guide to Wrist Watch Cleaning and Care by Anon
  35. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  36. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  37. Doctor Wore Petticoats by Chris Enss
  38. Vintage Christmas Ceramic Collectibles by Walter Dworkin
  39. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  40. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  41. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  42. The Old Outboard Book by "Hunn by Peter"
  43. Book Row by Marvin Mondlin; Roy Meador
  44. The RVer's Bible (Revised and Updated) by Kim Baker; Sunny Baker
  45. Instinctive Shooting by Buz Fawcett
  46. Sea Glass Crafts by Rebecca Ruger-Wightman
  47. Gig Posters Volume 2 by Clay Hayes
  48. Presidential Campaign Posters by The Library Of Congress
  49. Modern Shotgunning by Dave Henderson
  50. Shooting Times Guide to Accuracy by Editors of Shooting Times
  51. Winchester Shotguns by Dennis Adler
  52. Do Not Sell At Any Price by Amanda Petrusich
  53. "Shooter's Bible by 111th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  54. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  55. Shooter's Bible Guide to Handloading by Wayne van Zwoll
  56. A Prepper's Guide to Rifles by Robert K. Campbell
  57. Art Collecting Today by Doug Woodham
  58. Ultimate LEGO Star Wars by Andrew Becraft; Chris Malloy
  59. The Wine Snob's Dictionary by David Kamp; David Lynch
  60. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  61. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  62. Best of Barbie by Sharon Korbeck
  63. Encyclopedia of Pepsi-Cola Collectibles by Stoddard
  64. From the Oven to the Table by Diana Henry
  65. Jaguar by Zef Enault; Nicolas Heidet
  66. "Let's Go Camping! From cabins to caravans by crochet your own camping Scenes" by Kate Bruning
  67. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine 2020 by Hugh Johnson
  68. Napoleon's Mercenaries by Guy Dempsey
  69. The Billionaire's Vinegar by Benjamin Wallace
  70. Postcards by Jason Rodriguez
  71. Books by Larry McMurtry
  72. Toast & Marmalade by Emma Bridgewater
  73. The Truth About Firearms and Concealed Carry by Daniel R. Engel DE
  74. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2019 by Hugh Johnson
  75. The 34-Ton Bat by Steve Rushin
  76. Andrea Immer's Wine Buying Guide for Everyone by Andrea Immer
  77. Christmas Days by Derek McCormack
  78. Goodman's British Planemakers by Jane Rees
  79. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  80. Tactical Gun Digest by Corey Graff
  81. Mauser Military Rifles of the World by Robert W. D. Ball
  82. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Dan Shideler
  83. Antique Trader Salt And Pepper Shaker Price Guide by Mark F. Moran
  84. Antique Trader Collectible Cookbooks Price Guide by Patricia Eddie Edwards; Peter Peckham
  85. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  86. Warman's U.S. Coin Collecting by Alan Herbert
  87. Antique Trader Book Collector's Price Guide by Richard Russell
  88. Coin of the Year by Donald Scarinci
  89. Warman's World War II Collectibles by Michael E. Haskew
  90. Warman's Bottles Field Guide by Michael Polak
  91. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  92. Standard Catalog of Chevelle 1964-1987 by John Gunnell
  93. Art Glass Identification & Price Guide by "John Shuman by III"
  94. American & British 410 Shotguns by Ronald Gabriel
  95. Action Movie Freak by Katrina Hill
  96. Watches by Dean Judy
  97. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  98. Confederate States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  99. Summer at Tiffany by Marjorie Hart
  100. "Adventure (July by 1916)" by J. Allan Dunn
  101. Great Hunting Rifles by Terry Wieland
  102. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  103. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  104. Encyclopedia of Antique American Clocks by C.H. Wendel
  105. Warman's U.S. Coins & Currency Field Guide by Arlyn Sieber
  106. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  107. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  108. Gun Digest Browning Semi-Auto 22 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  109. Old Fishing Lures & Tackle by Carl F. Luckey
  110. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  111. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  112. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  113. Antique Trader Bottles Identification and Price Guide by Michael Polak
  114. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  115. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  116. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  117. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  118. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  119. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  120. Canadian Coin Digest by George S. Cuhaj
  121. Warman's Modernism Furniture and Acessories by Noah Fleisher
  122. Warman's Lalique by Mark Moran
  123. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  124. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  125. Warman's Jewelry by Kathy Flood
  126. Snus! by Mats Jonson
  127. Shuffle and Deal by Tara Gallagher
  128. The Pocket Guide to Bowhunting Whitetail Deer by Monte Burch
  129. The Pocket Guide to Spring and Fall Turkey Hunting by Monte Burch
  130. Out-of-Style by Betty Kreisel Shubert
  131. All the Best Rubbish by Ivor Noel Hume
  132. Failproof Tactics for Whitetail Bowhunting by Bob McNally
  133. Gun Trader's Guide to Collectible Knives by Mike Robuck
  134. Hunt Club Management Guide by J. Wayne Fears
  135. Moose Hunting by Dave Kelso
  136. Forgotten Tales and Vanished Trails by Theodore Roosevelt
  137. Sons of Guns by Will Hayden
  138. Auto Biography by Earl Swift
  139. The Illustrated History of Guns by Chuck Wills
  140. 50 Guns That Changed the World by Robert A. Sadowski
  141. Female and Armed by Lynne Finch
  142. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  143. T-34: The Red Army's Legendary Medium Tank by Anthony Tucker-Jones
  144. The Orvis Guide to Beginning Wingshooting by Tom Deck
  145. Shooter's Bible Guide to Home Defense by Roger Eckstine
  146. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  147. A Million Little Bricks by Sarah Herman
  148. "The Pocket Guide to Field Dressing by Butchering by and Cooking Deer" by Monte Burch; Joan Burch
  149. The Ultimate Guide to Home Butchering by Monte Burch
  150. 250 Amazing Hunting Tips by Lamar Underwood; Nate Matthews
  151. The Ultimate Guide to Knife Throwing by Bobby Branton
  152. Collecting and Care of Fine Art by Carl David
  153. Percussion Revolvers by Mike Cumpston; Johnny Bates
  154. Tank Battles of World War I by Bryan Cooper
  155. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  156. Afield by Robert DeMott
  157. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Seventh Edition" by Robert A. Sadowski
  158. The Practical Guide to Man-Powered Weapons and Ammunition by Richard Middleton
  159. The Crack Shot by Edward C. Barber
  160. The Identification of Firearms by Jack Disbrow Gunther; Charles O. Gunther
  161. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  162. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  163. The Ultimate Guide to Waterfowl Hunting by Tom Airhart; Eddie Kent; Kent Raymer
  164. The Law (in Plain English) for Collectors by Leonard D. DuBoff; Sarah J. Tugman
  165. Game of Thrones: In Memoriam by N/A
  166. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 20th Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  167. "A Catalogue of Books by Manuscripts by Specimens of Clocks by Watches and Watchwork by Paintings by Prints in the Library and Museum of Worshipful Company of Clockmakers" by Anon
  168. Encyclopedia of the Exquisite by Jessica Kerwin Jenkins
  169. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  170. Infantry Small Arms of the 21st Century by Leigh Neville
  171. American Rifle by Alexander Rose
  172. Deja Dead by Kathy Reichs
  173. Faberge's Eggs by Toby Faber
  174. Varmint Rifles and Cartridges by Charles T. Richards
  175. 100 American Flags by Kit Hinrichs
  176. The Hunter's Haunch by Paula Young Lee
  177. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  178. Brick Greek Myths by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  179. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  180. "Shooter's Bible by 104th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  181. Whitetail Savvy by Leonard Lee Rue
  182. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  183. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  184. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  185. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  186. Secrets of the Sommeliers by Rajat Parr; Jordan Mackay
  187. The Watchmakers's and jeweler's Hand-Book by C. Hopkins
  188. "The Official eBay Guide to Buying by Selling by and Collecting Just About Anything" by Laura Fisher Kaiser; Michael Kaiser
  189. Booze & Vinyl by André Darlington; Tenaya Darlington
  190. Classic Car by N/A
  191. "The Ultimate Guide to Deer Hunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  192. Anatomy Book: Body Parts Edition by Speedy Publishing
  193. Dolls of the Tusayan Indians by J. Walter Fewkes
  194. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Exodus by Brendan Powell Smith
  195. Scouts in Bondage by Michael Bell
  196. An Introduction to Firearms by James Morgan Ayres
  197. Brick Flicks by Sarah Herman
  198. Near Misses by Dominic Bulone Jr.
  199. Rx for Deer Hunting Success by Peter J. Fiduccia
  200. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  201. Moby-Duck by Donovan Hohn
  202. Shooter's Bible Guide to Cartridges by Todd Woodard
  203. “Our Stars … Day by Day in Their Ways” by Thomas Fritz
  204. Challenger 1 by Robert Griffin
  205. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  206. The Metal Detecting Bible by Brandon Neice
  207. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  208. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  209. Ava Gardner by Kendra Bean; Anthony Uzarowski
  210. Telling Tales by Melissa Katsoulis
  211. The Gunsmith's Manual by J. P. Stelle; William B. Harrison
  212. The Man Who Loved Books Too Much by Allison Hoover Bartlett
  213. Game Worn by Stephen Wong; Dave Grob
  214. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  215. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  216. A Kid's Guide to Collecting Coins by Arlyn G. Sieber
  217. Antique Trader Answers to Questions About Antiques & Collectibles by Kyle Husfloen
  218. Antiques 101 by "Frank Farmer Loomis by IV"
  219. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  220. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  221. Shooter's Bible Guide to Whitetail Strategies by Peter J. Fiduccia
  222. Caring for Your Cherished Possessions by Mary K. Levenstein; Cordelia Frances Biddle
  223. "The Official Blackbook Price Guide to United States Coins 2013 by 51st Edition" by "Thomas E. Hudgeons by Jr."
  224. At the Tomb of the Inflatable Pig by John Gimlette
  225. Complete Guide to 3-Gun Competition by Chad Adams
  226. Shooter's Bible Guide to Planting Food Plots by Peter J. Fiduccia
  227. The Indian Righteousness by Amulya K. Mohanty
  228. Goldmine's Essential Guide to Record Collecting by Dave Thompson
  229. Gun Trader's Guide Thirty-Sixth Edition by Robert A. Sadowski
  230. The Pointer and His Predecessors by William Arkwright
  231. Advanced Gunsmithing by W. F. Vickery
  232. The Peacemaker and Its Rivals by John E. Parsons
  233. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Genesis by Brendan Powell Smith
  234. KNIVES 2020 by Joe Kertzman
  235. Sporting Firearms of Today in Use by Paul A. Curtis
  236. The Brick Bible: The New Testament by Brendan Powell Smith
  237. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  238. The Centurion Tank by Brian Delf
  239. Upland Autumn by William G. Tapply
  240. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  241. The Book of Mini by Kate Esme Unver
  242. Guns & Ammo Guide to Sniping by N/A
  243. Rifle Marksmanship by "Army by Department of the"
  244. RifleShooter Magazine's Guide to Big-Game Hunting by Editors of RifleShooter
  245. A Practical Guide to Costume Mounting by Lara Flecker
  246. Complete Bordeaux by Stephen Brook
  247. The Art of Roy Cross by Roy Cross
  248. I Had a Dog and a Cat - Pictures Drawn by Josef and Karel Capek by Karel Capek
  249. 1918: The German Offensives by John Sheen
  250. A Complete Guide to the History and Manufacture of Grandfather Clocks by Anon
  251. Golden Age of Chinese Art by Hugh Scott
  252. The Ironclads of Cambrai by Bryan Cooper
  253. Samurai Swordsman by Stephen Turnbull
  254. Check Points on How to Buy Oriental Rugs by Charles Jacobsen
  255. Malaysian Batik by Noor Azlina Yunus
  256. Textiles of Southeast Asia by Robyn Maxwell
  257. Photography in Japan 1853-1912 by Terry Bennett
  258. Collecting Autographs by Susan Brewer
  259. Things Korean by O-Young Lee
  260. Trades and Crafts of Old Japan by Eric A. Kaemmerer
  261. Whitman Encyclopedia of Obsolete Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  262. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  263. A Guide Book of United States Type Coins by Q. David Bowers
  264. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  265. Clockmaking - Past And Present by G. F. C. Gordon
  266. The Expert's Guide to Collecting & Investing in Rare Coins by Q. David Bowers
  267. 100 Greatest US Modern Coins by Scott Schechter
  268. 100 Greatest U.S. Coins by Jeff Garrett
  269. "The Federal Style in American Antique Furniture - A Pictorial Guide to the Federal Style of Hepplewhite by Shearer and the Early Work of Sheraton" by Edward Stratton Holloway
  270. The Tools and Materials of the Watchmaker - A Guide to the Amateur Watchmaker's Toolkit - Including How to make your own Tools by Anon
  271. American Silver Eagles by John M. Mercanti
  272. A Guide Book of U.S. Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  273. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  274. United States Gold Counterfeit Detection Guide by Bill Favaz
  275. United States Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  276. A Guide Book of Morgan Silver Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  277. A Guide Book of Peace Dollars by Roger W. Burdette
  278. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2013 by R. S. Yeoman
  279. A Guide Book of Washington and State Quarter Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  280. Minecraft: Minecraft Pocket Edition In a Nutshell Guide by Jason Scotts
  281. Ray Eye's Turkey Hunting Bible by Ray Eye
  282. Brick Dracula and Frankenstein by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  283. Historical Costumes of England - From the Eleventh to the Twentieth Century by N. Bradfield
  284. Fashions and Costumes from Godey's Lady's Book by Stella Blum
  285. The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker's Director by Thomas Chippendale
  286. American Victorian Costume in Early Photographs by Priscilla Harris Dalrymple
  287. The Long Island Rail Road in Early Photographs by Ron Ziel
  288. Tudor Costume and Fashion by Herbert Norris
  289. The Tools that Built America by Alex W. Bealer
  290. "Shoes by Hats and Fashion Accessories" by Carol Belanger Grafton
  291. Accessories of Dress by Katherine Lester
  292. French Fashion Illustrations of the Twenties by Carol Belanger Grafton
  293. A Pictorial Encyclopedia of Decorative Ironwork by Otto Hoever
  294. Historic English Costumes and How to Make Them by Talbot Hughes
  295. Everyday Fashions of the Thirties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by Stella Blum
  296. Windsor Chairs by Wallace Nutting
  297. Carson City Morgan Dollars by Adam Crum
  298. Art Deco Ornamental Ironwork by Henri Martinie
  299. Masterpieces of Eighteenth-Century French Ironwork by F. Contet
  300. Everyday Fashions of the Forties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

[Part - 39] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. "HTML5 and CSS3by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  2. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson; Andrew Johnson
  3. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2020 by R.S. Yeoman
  4. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  5. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  6. Antique Trader Bottles by Michael Polak
  7. Collecting Case Knives by Steve Pfeiffer
  8. Antique Trader Tools Price Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  9. The Complete Guide to Gunsmithing by Charles Edward Chapel
  10. "How To Deal In Antiques by 5th Edition" by Fiona Shoop
  11. "Shooter's Bible Guide to Firearms Assembly by Disassembly by and Cleaning" by Robert A. Sadowski
  12. ART/WORK by Heather Darcy Bhandari; Jonathan Melber
  13. "The Routledge Companion to Automobile Heritage by Culture by and Preservation" by Barry L. Stiefel
  14. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  15. Picker's Pocket Guide to Bottles by Michael Polak
  16. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  17. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  18. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  19. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  20. Gems & Jewelry Appraising (3rd Edition) by "Anna M. Miller by G.G. by RMV"
  21. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  22. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  23. Gunsmithing Pistols & Revolvers by Patrick Sweeney
  24. "A Guide Book of Mercury Dimes by Standing Liberty Quarters by and Liberty Walking Half Dollars" by Q. David Bowers
  25. "Old Knives by Xx by and More" by Tom McCandless
  26. 101 Wines to try before you die by Margaret Rand
  27. 100 Years of Who's Who in Baseball by Douglas B. Lyons; Who's Who In Baseball
  28. Survey of Historic Costume by Phyllis G. Tortora; Sara B. Marcketti
  29. Conservation of Plastics by Yvonne Shashoua
  30. Luckey's Collecting Antique Bird Decoys by Carl Luckey
  31. A Beginner's Guide to the Mechanics of Wrist and Pocket Watches - Including the History of Their Development and Some Famous Watch Makers by Anon
  32. "Sears by Roebuck Home Builder's Catalog" by "Sears by Roebuck and Co."
  33. A Dictionary of Costume and Fashion by Mary Brooks Picken
  34. Keep Your Wrist Watch Clean and Ticking - A Guide to Wrist Watch Cleaning and Care by Anon
  35. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  36. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  37. Doctor Wore Petticoats by Chris Enss
  38. Vintage Christmas Ceramic Collectibles by Walter Dworkin
  39. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  40. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  41. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  42. The Old Outboard Book by "Hunn by Peter"
  43. Book Row by Marvin Mondlin; Roy Meador
  44. The RVer's Bible (Revised and Updated) by Kim Baker; Sunny Baker
  45. Instinctive Shooting by Buz Fawcett
  46. Sea Glass Crafts by Rebecca Ruger-Wightman
  47. Gig Posters Volume 2 by Clay Hayes
  48. Presidential Campaign Posters by The Library Of Congress
  49. Modern Shotgunning by Dave Henderson
  50. Shooting Times Guide to Accuracy by Editors of Shooting Times
  51. Winchester Shotguns by Dennis Adler
  52. Do Not Sell At Any Price by Amanda Petrusich
  53. "Shooter's Bible by 111th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  54. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  55. Shooter's Bible Guide to Handloading by Wayne van Zwoll
  56. A Prepper's Guide to Rifles by Robert K. Campbell
  57. Art Collecting Today by Doug Woodham
  58. Ultimate LEGO Star Wars by Andrew Becraft; Chris Malloy
  59. The Wine Snob's Dictionary by David Kamp; David Lynch
  60. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  61. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  62. Best of Barbie by Sharon Korbeck
  63. Encyclopedia of Pepsi-Cola Collectibles by Stoddard
  64. From the Oven to the Table by Diana Henry
  65. Jaguar by Zef Enault; Nicolas Heidet
  66. "Let's Go Camping! From cabins to caravans by crochet your own camping Scenes" by Kate Bruning
  67. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine 2020 by Hugh Johnson
  68. Napoleon's Mercenaries by Guy Dempsey
  69. The Billionaire's Vinegar by Benjamin Wallace
  70. Postcards by Jason Rodriguez
  71. Books by Larry McMurtry
  72. Toast & Marmalade by Emma Bridgewater
  73. The Truth About Firearms and Concealed Carry by Daniel R. Engel DE
  74. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2019 by Hugh Johnson
  75. The 34-Ton Bat by Steve Rushin
  76. Andrea Immer's Wine Buying Guide for Everyone by Andrea Immer
  77. Christmas Days by Derek McCormack
  78. Goodman's British Planemakers by Jane Rees
  79. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  80. Tactical Gun Digest by Corey Graff
  81. Mauser Military Rifles of the World by Robert W. D. Ball
  82. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Dan Shideler
  83. Antique Trader Salt And Pepper Shaker Price Guide by Mark F. Moran
  84. Antique Trader Collectible Cookbooks Price Guide by Patricia Eddie Edwards; Peter Peckham
  85. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  86. Warman's U.S. Coin Collecting by Alan Herbert
  87. Antique Trader Book Collector's Price Guide by Richard Russell
  88. Coin of the Year by Donald Scarinci
  89. Warman's World War II Collectibles by Michael E. Haskew
  90. Warman's Bottles Field Guide by Michael Polak
  91. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  92. Standard Catalog of Chevelle 1964-1987 by John Gunnell
  93. Art Glass Identification & Price Guide by "John Shuman by III"
  94. American & British 410 Shotguns by Ronald Gabriel
  95. Action Movie Freak by Katrina Hill
  96. Watches by Dean Judy
  97. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  98. Confederate States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  99. Summer at Tiffany by Marjorie Hart
  100. "Adventure (July by 1916)" by J. Allan Dunn
  101. Great Hunting Rifles by Terry Wieland
  102. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  103. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  104. Encyclopedia of Antique American Clocks by C.H. Wendel
  105. Warman's U.S. Coins & Currency Field Guide by Arlyn Sieber
  106. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  107. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  108. Gun Digest Browning Semi-Auto 22 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  109. Old Fishing Lures & Tackle by Carl F. Luckey
  110. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  111. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  112. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  113. Antique Trader Bottles Identification and Price Guide by Michael Polak
  114. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  115. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  116. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  117. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  118. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  119. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  120. Canadian Coin Digest by George S. Cuhaj
  121. Warman's Modernism Furniture and Acessories by Noah Fleisher
  122. Warman's Lalique by Mark Moran
  123. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  124. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  125. Warman's Jewelry by Kathy Flood
  126. Snus! by Mats Jonson
  127. Shuffle and Deal by Tara Gallagher
  128. The Pocket Guide to Bowhunting Whitetail Deer by Monte Burch
  129. The Pocket Guide to Spring and Fall Turkey Hunting by Monte Burch
  130. Out-of-Style by Betty Kreisel Shubert
  131. All the Best Rubbish by Ivor Noel Hume
  132. Failproof Tactics for Whitetail Bowhunting by Bob McNally
  133. Gun Trader's Guide to Collectible Knives by Mike Robuck
  134. Hunt Club Management Guide by J. Wayne Fears
  135. Moose Hunting by Dave Kelso
  136. Forgotten Tales and Vanished Trails by Theodore Roosevelt
  137. Sons of Guns by Will Hayden
  138. Auto Biography by Earl Swift
  139. The Illustrated History of Guns by Chuck Wills
  140. 50 Guns That Changed the World by Robert A. Sadowski
  141. Female and Armed by Lynne Finch
  142. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  143. T-34: The Red Army's Legendary Medium Tank by Anthony Tucker-Jones
  144. The Orvis Guide to Beginning Wingshooting by Tom Deck
  145. Shooter's Bible Guide to Home Defense by Roger Eckstine
  146. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  147. A Million Little Bricks by Sarah Herman
  148. "The Pocket Guide to Field Dressing by Butchering by and Cooking Deer" by Monte Burch; Joan Burch
  149. The Ultimate Guide to Home Butchering by Monte Burch
  150. 250 Amazing Hunting Tips by Lamar Underwood; Nate Matthews
  151. The Ultimate Guide to Knife Throwing by Bobby Branton
  152. Collecting and Care of Fine Art by Carl David
  153. Percussion Revolvers by Mike Cumpston; Johnny Bates
  154. Tank Battles of World War I by Bryan Cooper
  155. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  156. Afield by Robert DeMott
  157. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Seventh Edition" by Robert A. Sadowski
  158. The Practical Guide to Man-Powered Weapons and Ammunition by Richard Middleton
  159. The Crack Shot by Edward C. Barber
  160. The Identification of Firearms by Jack Disbrow Gunther; Charles O. Gunther
  161. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  162. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  163. The Ultimate Guide to Waterfowl Hunting by Tom Airhart; Eddie Kent; Kent Raymer
  164. The Law (in Plain English) for Collectors by Leonard D. DuBoff; Sarah J. Tugman
  165. Game of Thrones: In Memoriam by N/A
  166. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 20th Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  167. "A Catalogue of Books by Manuscripts by Specimens of Clocks by Watches and Watchwork by Paintings by Prints in the Library and Museum of Worshipful Company of Clockmakers" by Anon
  168. Encyclopedia of the Exquisite by Jessica Kerwin Jenkins
  169. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  170. Infantry Small Arms of the 21st Century by Leigh Neville
  171. American Rifle by Alexander Rose
  172. Deja Dead by Kathy Reichs
  173. Faberge's Eggs by Toby Faber
  174. Varmint Rifles and Cartridges by Charles T. Richards
  175. 100 American Flags by Kit Hinrichs
  176. The Hunter's Haunch by Paula Young Lee
  177. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  178. Brick Greek Myths by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  179. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  180. "Shooter's Bible by 104th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  181. Whitetail Savvy by Leonard Lee Rue
  182. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  183. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  184. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  185. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  186. Secrets of the Sommeliers by Rajat Parr; Jordan Mackay
  187. The Watchmakers's and jeweler's Hand-Book by C. Hopkins
  188. "The Official eBay Guide to Buying by Selling by and Collecting Just About Anything" by Laura Fisher Kaiser; Michael Kaiser
  189. Booze & Vinyl by André Darlington; Tenaya Darlington
  190. Classic Car by N/A
  191. "The Ultimate Guide to Deer Hunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  192. Anatomy Book: Body Parts Edition by Speedy Publishing
  193. Dolls of the Tusayan Indians by J. Walter Fewkes
  194. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Exodus by Brendan Powell Smith
  195. Scouts in Bondage by Michael Bell
  196. An Introduction to Firearms by James Morgan Ayres
  197. Brick Flicks by Sarah Herman
  198. Near Misses by Dominic Bulone Jr.
  199. Rx for Deer Hunting Success by Peter J. Fiduccia
  200. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  201. Moby-Duck by Donovan Hohn
  202. Shooter's Bible Guide to Cartridges by Todd Woodard
  203. “Our Stars … Day by Day in Their Ways” by Thomas Fritz
  204. Challenger 1 by Robert Griffin
  205. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  206. The Metal Detecting Bible by Brandon Neice
  207. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  208. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  209. Ava Gardner by Kendra Bean; Anthony Uzarowski
  210. Telling Tales by Melissa Katsoulis
  211. The Gunsmith's Manual by J. P. Stelle; William B. Harrison
  212. The Man Who Loved Books Too Much by Allison Hoover Bartlett
  213. Game Worn by Stephen Wong; Dave Grob
  214. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  215. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  216. A Kid's Guide to Collecting Coins by Arlyn G. Sieber
  217. Antique Trader Answers to Questions About Antiques & Collectibles by Kyle Husfloen
  218. Antiques 101 by "Frank Farmer Loomis by IV"
  219. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  220. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  221. Shooter's Bible Guide to Whitetail Strategies by Peter J. Fiduccia
  222. Caring for Your Cherished Possessions by Mary K. Levenstein; Cordelia Frances Biddle
  223. "The Official Blackbook Price Guide to United States Coins 2013 by 51st Edition" by "Thomas E. Hudgeons by Jr."
  224. At the Tomb of the Inflatable Pig by John Gimlette
  225. Complete Guide to 3-Gun Competition by Chad Adams
  226. Shooter's Bible Guide to Planting Food Plots by Peter J. Fiduccia
  227. The Indian Righteousness by Amulya K. Mohanty
  228. Goldmine's Essential Guide to Record Collecting by Dave Thompson
  229. Gun Trader's Guide Thirty-Sixth Edition by Robert A. Sadowski
  230. The Pointer and His Predecessors by William Arkwright
  231. Advanced Gunsmithing by W. F. Vickery
  232. The Peacemaker and Its Rivals by John E. Parsons
  233. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Genesis by Brendan Powell Smith
  234. KNIVES 2020 by Joe Kertzman
  235. Sporting Firearms of Today in Use by Paul A. Curtis
  236. The Brick Bible: The New Testament by Brendan Powell Smith
  237. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  238. The Centurion Tank by Brian Delf
  239. Upland Autumn by William G. Tapply
  240. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  241. The Book of Mini by Kate Esme Unver
  242. Guns & Ammo Guide to Sniping by N/A
  243. Rifle Marksmanship by "Army by Department of the"
  244. RifleShooter Magazine's Guide to Big-Game Hunting by Editors of RifleShooter
  245. A Practical Guide to Costume Mounting by Lara Flecker
  246. Complete Bordeaux by Stephen Brook
  247. The Art of Roy Cross by Roy Cross
  248. I Had a Dog and a Cat - Pictures Drawn by Josef and Karel Capek by Karel Capek
  249. 1918: The German Offensives by John Sheen
  250. A Complete Guide to the History and Manufacture of Grandfather Clocks by Anon
  251. Golden Age of Chinese Art by Hugh Scott
  252. The Ironclads of Cambrai by Bryan Cooper
  253. Samurai Swordsman by Stephen Turnbull
  254. Check Points on How to Buy Oriental Rugs by Charles Jacobsen
  255. Malaysian Batik by Noor Azlina Yunus
  256. Textiles of Southeast Asia by Robyn Maxwell
  257. Photography in Japan 1853-1912 by Terry Bennett
  258. Collecting Autographs by Susan Brewer
  259. Things Korean by O-Young Lee
  260. Trades and Crafts of Old Japan by Eric A. Kaemmerer
  261. Whitman Encyclopedia of Obsolete Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  262. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  263. A Guide Book of United States Type Coins by Q. David Bowers
  264. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  265. Clockmaking - Past And Present by G. F. C. Gordon
  266. The Expert's Guide to Collecting & Investing in Rare Coins by Q. David Bowers
  267. 100 Greatest US Modern Coins by Scott Schechter
  268. 100 Greatest U.S. Coins by Jeff Garrett
  269. "The Federal Style in American Antique Furniture - A Pictorial Guide to the Federal Style of Hepplewhite by Shearer and the Early Work of Sheraton" by Edward Stratton Holloway
  270. The Tools and Materials of the Watchmaker - A Guide to the Amateur Watchmaker's Toolkit - Including How to make your own Tools by Anon
  271. American Silver Eagles by John M. Mercanti
  272. A Guide Book of U.S. Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  273. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  274. United States Gold Counterfeit Detection Guide by Bill Favaz
  275. United States Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  276. A Guide Book of Morgan Silver Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  277. A Guide Book of Peace Dollars by Roger W. Burdette
  278. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2013 by R. S. Yeoman
  279. A Guide Book of Washington and State Quarter Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  280. Minecraft: Minecraft Pocket Edition In a Nutshell Guide by Jason Scotts
  281. Ray Eye's Turkey Hunting Bible by Ray Eye
  282. Brick Dracula and Frankenstein by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  283. Historical Costumes of England - From the Eleventh to the Twentieth Century by N. Bradfield
  284. Fashions and Costumes from Godey's Lady's Book by Stella Blum
  285. The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker's Director by Thomas Chippendale
  286. American Victorian Costume in Early Photographs by Priscilla Harris Dalrymple
  287. The Long Island Rail Road in Early Photographs by Ron Ziel
  288. Tudor Costume and Fashion by Herbert Norris
  289. The Tools that Built America by Alex W. Bealer
  290. "Shoes by Hats and Fashion Accessories" by Carol Belanger Grafton
  291. Accessories of Dress by Katherine Lester
  292. French Fashion Illustrations of the Twenties by Carol Belanger Grafton
  293. A Pictorial Encyclopedia of Decorative Ironwork by Otto Hoever
  294. Historic English Costumes and How to Make Them by Talbot Hughes
  295. Everyday Fashions of the Thirties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by Stella Blum
  296. Windsor Chairs by Wallace Nutting
  297. Carson City Morgan Dollars by Adam Crum
  298. Art Deco Ornamental Ironwork by Henri Martinie
  299. Masterpieces of Eighteenth-Century French Ironwork by F. Contet
  300. Everyday Fashions of the Forties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

Bitcoin 11 Years - Achievements, Lies, and Bullshit Claims So Far - Tooootally NOT a SCAM !!!!

That's right folks, it's that time again for the annual review of how Bitcoin is going: all of those claims, predictions, promises .... how many have turned out to be true, and how many are completely bogus ???
Please post / link this on Bitcoin (I am banned there for speaking the truth, so I cannot do it) ... because it'a way past time those poor clueless mushrooms were exposed to the truth.
Anyway, without further ado, I give you the Bitcoin's Achievements, Lies, and Bullshit Claims So Far ...
.
Bitcoin Achievements so far:
  1. It has spawned a cesspool of scams (2000+ shit coin scams, plus 100's of other scams, frauds, cons).
  2. Many 1,000's of hacks, thefts, losses.
  3. Illegal Use Cases: illegal drugs, illegal weapons, tax fraud, money laundering, sex trafficking, child pornography, hit men / murder-for-hire, ransomware, blackmail, extortion, and various other kinds of fraud and illicit activity.
  4. Legal Use Cases: Steam Games, Reddit, Expedia, Stripe, Starbucks, 1000's of merchants, cryptocurrency conferences, Ummm ????? The few merchants who "accept Bitcoin" immediately convert it into FIAT after the sale, or require you to sell your coins to BitPay or Coinbase for real money, and will then take that money. Some of the few who actually accept bitcoin haven't seen a customer who needed to pay with bitcoin for the last six months, and their cashiers no longer know how to handle that.
  5. Contributing significantly to Global Warming.
  6. Wastes vasts amounts of electricity on useless, do nothing work.
  7. Exponentially raises electricity prices when big miners move into regions where electricity was cheap.
  8. It’s the first "currency" that is not self-sustainable. It operates at a net loss, and requires continuous outside capital to replace the capital removed by miners to pay their costs. It’s literally a "black hole currency."
  9. It created a new way for people living too far from Vegas to gamble all their life savings away.
  10. Spawned "blockchain technology", a powerful technique that lets incompetent programmers who know almost nothing about databases, finance, programming, or blockchain scam millions out of gullible VC investors, banks, and governments.
  11. Increased China's foreign trade balance by a couple billion dollars per year.
  12. Helped the FBI and other law enforcement agents easily track down hundreds of drug traffickers and drug users.
  13. Wasted thousands if not millions of man-hours of government employees and legislators, in mostly fruitless attempts to understand, legitimize, and regulate the "phenomenon", and to investigate and prosecute its scams.
  14. Rekindled the hopes of anarcho-capitalists and libertarians for a global economic collapse, that would finally bring forth their Mad Max "utopia".
  15. Added another character to Unicode (no, no, not the "poo" 💩 character ... that was my first guess as well 🤣)
  16. Provides an easy way for malware and ransomware criminals to ply their trade and extort hospitals, schools, local councils, businesses, utilities, as well as the general population.
.
Correct Predictions:
  1. 2015-12: "1,000 dollar in 2015", u/Luka_Magnotta, aka time traveler from the future, 31-Aug-2013, https://www.reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/1lfobc/i_am_a_timetraveler_from_the_future_here_to_beg/ (Technically, this prediction is WRONG because the highest price reached in 2015 was $495.56 according to CMC. Yes, Bitcoin reached $1,000 in 2013 and 2014, but that's NOT what the prediction says).
  2. 2017-12: "10,000 in 2017", u/Luka_Magnotta, aka time traveler from the future, 31-Aug-2013, https://www.reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/1lfobc/i_am_a_timetraveler_from_the_future_here_to_beg/
  3. 2018-04: $10,000 (by April 2018), Mike Novogratz, link #1: https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/, link #2: https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2017-11-21/mike-novogratz-says-bitcoin-will-end-the-year-at-10-000
  4. 2018-12: $10,000 (by 2018), Tim Draper, link #1: https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/, link #2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3AW5s6QkRRY
  5. Any others ? (Please tell me).
.
Bitcoin Promises / Claims / Price Predictions that turned out to be lies and bullshit:
  1. ANONYMOUS
  2. CENSORSHIP RESISTANT
  3. FRICTIONLESS
  4. TRUSTLESS
  5. UNCENSORABLE
  6. UNTRACEABLE
  7. SAFE
  8. SECURE
  9. YOU CANNOT LOSE
  10. NOT A SCAM
  11. PERMISSIONLESS
  12. GUARANTEED PRIVACY
  13. CANNOT BE SEIZED
  14. CANNOT BE CONFISCATED
  15. Be your own bank
  16. Regulation-proof
  17. NO MIDDLEMEN
  18. DECENTRALIZED
  19. Instantaneous transactions
  20. Fast transactions
  21. Zero / No transaction fees
  22. Low transaction fees
  23. A store of value
  24. A deflationary digital asset
  25. "A deflationary digital asset that no single human being can destroy."
  26. "an asset that is equally as dual use as a car, water, or any other traditional element that has existed."
  27. "Digital gold"
  28. Easy to use
  29. Cannot be stolen
  30. Cannot be hacked
  31. Can be mined by anyone
  32. Can be mined by anyone, even with an old computer or laptop
  33. Cannot be centralized
  34. Will return power back to the people.
  35. Not a Ponzi scam
  36. Not a Pyramid scam
  37. Never pay tax again
  38. Your gains cannot be taxed
  39. A currency
  40. An amazing new class of asset
  41. An asset
  42. A means to economic freedom
  43. A store of value
  44. The best investment the word has ever seen
  45. A great investment
  46. Efficient
  47. Scalable
  48. Stable
  49. Resilient
  50. Reliable
  51. Low energy
  52. Low risk
  53. Redistribute wealth to everybody
  54. No more have's and have not's
  55. No more US and THEM
  56. No more disadvantaged people
  57. No more RICH and POOR
  58. No more poor people
  59. Uses amazing new technology
  60. Uses ingenious new technology
  61. Satishi Nakamoto invented ...
  62. Segwit will solve all of Bitcoin's woes
  63. Lightning Network will solve all of Bitcoin's woes
  64. Limited by scarcity
  65. Can only go up in value
  66. Price cannot crash
  67. Has intrinsic value
  68. Value will always be worth more than cost to mine
  69. Adoption by investors is increasing exponentially
  70. Adoption by investors is increasing
  71. Adoption by merchants is increasing exponentially
  72. Adoption by merchants is increasing
  73. You are secure if you keep your coins on an exchange
  74. You are secure if you keep your coins in a hardware wallet
  75. You are secure if you keep your coins in an air-gapped Linux PC
  76. Will change the world
  77. "the next phase in human evolution"
  78. "Blockchain is more encompassing than the internet"
  79. Blockchain can solve previously unsolvable problems.
  80. "The only regulation we need is the blockchain"
  81. "Bank the unbanked"
  82. "To abolish financial slavery and the state's toxic monopoly on money."
  83. "To have better tools in the fight against the state violence and taxation."
  84. "To stamp information on a blockchain forever so we can bypass state censorship, copyrights, patents(informational monopolies) etc."
  85. Will destroy / overthrow FIAT
  86. Will destroy / overthrow the world's governments
  87. Will destroy / overthrow the banking system
  88. Will destroy / overthrow the world economies
  89. Will free people from tyranny
  90. Will give people financial freedom
  91. Will bring world peace
  92. Never going below $19K again
  93. Never going below $18K again
  94. Never going below $17K again
  95. Never going below $16K again
  96. Never going below $15K again
  97. Never going below $14K again
  98. Never going below $13K again
  99. Never going below $12K again
  100. Never going below $11K again
  101. Never going below $10K again
  102. Never going below $9K again
  103. Never going below $8K again
  104. Never going below $7K again
  105. Never going below $6K again
  106. Never going below $5K again
  107. Never going below $4K again
  108. Is NOT a Scam
  109. Hashing Power secures the Bitcoin network
  110. Untraceable, private transactions
  111. Guaranteed privacy
  112. Not created out of thin air
  113. Not created out of thin air by unregulated, unbacked entities
  114. Totally NOT a scam
  115. Is not used primarily by crimonals, drug dealers, or money launderers.
  116. 100% secure
  117. 2010 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  118. 2011 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  119. 2012 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  120. 2013 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  121. 2014 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  122. 2015 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  123. 2016 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  124. 2017 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  125. 2018 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  126. 2019 will be the "Year of Crypto"
  127. 2010: MASS ADOPTION any day now"
  128. 2011: MASS ADOPTION aany day now"
  129. 2012: MASS ADOPTION aaany day now"
  130. 2013: MASS ADOPTION aaaany day now"
  131. 2014: MASS ADOPTION aaaaany day now"
  132. 2015: MASS ADOPTION aaaaaany day now"
  133. 2016: MASS ADOPTION aaaaaaany day now"
  134. 2017: MASS ADOPTION aaaaaaaany day now"
  135. 2018: MASS ADOPTION aaaaaaaaany day now"
  136. 2019: MASS ADOPTION aaaaaaaaany day now"
  137. "Financial Freedom, bro."
  138. no single entity, government or individual, can alter or reverse its transactions
  139. insurance against the tyranny of state
  140. Bitcoin has come to destroy all governments and bring about the libertarian utopia of my dreams.
  141. The major issues in Bicoin's network will be fixed. This is still early days, Bitcoin has only been around for 2+ years.
  142. The major issues in Bicoin's network will be fixed. This is still early days, Bitcoin has only been around for 5+ years.
  143. The major issues in Bicoin's network will be fixed. This is still early days, Bitcoin has only been around for 7+ years.
  144. The major issues in Bicoin's network will be fixed. This is still early days, Bitcoin has only been around for 9+ years.
  145. 1,000's of predictions of skyrocketing and/or never falling prices
  146. Escape the petty rivalries of warring powers and nation states by scattering control among the many. The Bitcoin Cash debacle proves that even the most cryptographically secure plans of mice and men often go awry. Ref: https://www.reddit.com/Buttcoin/comments/9zfhb6/like_theres_only_one_flaw_with_buttcoin_crash/ea8s11m
  147. People will NEVER be able to welch out of bets or deals again. Nov-2018, Ref: https://www.reddit.com/Buttcoin/comments/9zvpl2/the_guy_who_made_the_1000_bet_that_btc_wouldnt/
  148. "Everything will be better, faster, and cheaper.", Brock Pierce, EOS.io shill video.
  149. "Everything will be more connected.", Brock Pierce, EOS.io shill video.
  150. "Everything will be more trustworthy.", Brock Pierce, EOS.io shill video.
  151. "Everything will be more secure.", Brock Pierce, EOS.io shill video.
  152. "Everything that exists is no-longer going to exist in the way that it does today.", Brock Pierce, EOS.io shill video.
  153. "Everything in this world is about to get better.", Brock Pierce, EOS.io shill video.
  154. You are a slave to the bankers
  155. The bankers print money and then you pay for it
  156. Bitcoin is The Peoples Money
  157. Bitcoin will set you free
  158. Bitcoin will set you free from the slavery of the banks and the government Ref: https://www.reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/cd2q94/bitcoin_shall_set_you_free/
  159. ~~Bitcoin is "striking fear into the hearts of bankers, precisely because Bitcoin eliminates the need for banks. ~~, Mark Yusko, billionaire investor and Founder of Morgan Creek Capital, https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/
  160. "When transactions are verified on a Blockchain, banks become obsolete.", Mark Yusko, billionaire investor and Founder of Morgan Creek Capital, https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/
  161. SnapshillBot quotes from delusional morons:
  162. "A bitcoin miner in every device and in every hand."
  163. "All the indicators are pointing to a huge year and bigger than anything we have seen before."
  164. "Bitcoin is communism and democracy working hand in hand."
  165. "Bitcoin is freedom, and we will soon be free."
  166. "Bitcoin isn't calculated risk, you're right. It's downright and painfully obvious that it will consume global finance."
  167. "Bitcoin most disruptive technology of last 500 years"
  168. "Bitcoin: So easy, your grandma can use it!"
  169. "Creating a 4th Branch of Government - Bitcoin"
  170. "Future generations will cry laughing reading all the negativity and insanity vomited by these permabears."
  171. "Future us will thank us."
  172. "Give Bitcoin two years"
  173. "HODLING is more like being a dutiful guardian of the most powerful economic force this planet has ever seen and getting to have a say about how that force is unleashed."
  174. "Cut out the middleman"
  175. "full control of your own assets"
  176. "reduction in wealth gap"
  177. "no inflation"
  178. "cannot print money out of thin air"
  179. "Why that matters? Because blockchain not only cheaper for them, it'll be cheaper for you and everyone as well."
  180. "If you are in this to get rich in Fiat then no. But if you are in this to protect your wealth once the current monetary system collapse then you are protected and you'll be the new rich."
  181. "Theres the 1% and then theres the 99%. You want to be with the rest thats fine. Being different and brave is far more rewarding. No matter your background or education."
  182. "NO COINERS will believe anything they are fed by fake news and paid media."
  183. "I know that feeling (like people looking at you as in seeing a celebrity and then asking things they don't believe until their impressed)."
  184. "I literally walk round everyday looking at other people wondering why they even bother to live if they don't have Bitcoin in their lives."
  185. "I think bitcoin may very well be the best form of money we’ve ever seen in the history of civilization."
  186. "I think Bitcoin will do for mankind what the sun did for life on earth."
  187. "I think the constant scams and illegal activities only show the viability of bitcoin."
  188. "I think we're sitting on the verge of exponential interest in the currency."
  189. "I'm not using hyperbole when I say Satoshi found the elusive key to World Peace."
  190. "If Jesus ever comes back you know he's gonna be using Bitcoin"
  191. "If this idea was implemented with The Blockchain™, it would be completely flawless! Flawless I tell you!"
  192. "If you're the minimum wage guy type, now is a great time to skip food and go full ramadan in order to buy bitcoin instead."
  193. "In a world slipping more and more into chaos and uncertainty, Bitcoin seems to me like the last solid rock defeating all the attacks."
  194. "In this moment, I am euphoric. Not because of any filthy statist's blessing, but because I am enlightened by own intelligence."
  195. "Is Bitcoin at this point, with all the potential that opens up, the most undervalued asset ever?"
  196. "It won't be long until bitcoin is an everyday household term."
  197. "It's the USD that is volatile. Bitcoin is the real neutral currency."
  198. "Just like the early Internet!"
  199. "Just like the Trojan Horse of old, Bitcoin will reveal its full power and nature"
  200. "Ladies if your man doesnt have some bitcoin then he cant handle anything and has no danger sex appeal. He isnt edgy"
  201. "let me be the first to say if you dont have bitcoin you are a pussy and cant really purchase anything worldwide. You have no global reach"
  202. "My conclusion is that I see this a a very good thing for bitcoin and for users"
  203. "No one would do such a thing; it'd be against their self interests."
  204. "Ooh lala, good job on bashing Bitcoin. How to disrespect a great innovation."
  205. "Realistically I think Bitcoin will replace the dollar in the next 10-15 years."
  206. "Seperation of money and state -> states become obsolete -> world peace."
  207. "Some striking similarities between Bitcoin and God"
  208. "THANK YOU. Better for this child to be strangled in its crib as a true weapon for crypto-anarchists than for it to be wielded by toxic individuals who distort the technology and surrender it to government and corporate powers."
  209. "The Blockchain is more encompassing than the internet and is the next phase in human evolution. To avoid its significance is complete ignorance."
  210. "The bull run should begin any day now."
  211. "The free market doesn't permit fraud and theft."
  212. "The free market will clear away the bad actors."
  213. "The only regulation we need is the blockchain."
  214. "We are not your slaves! We are free bodies who will swallow you and puke you out in disgust. Welcome to liberty land or as that genius called it: Bitcoin."
  215. "We do not need the bankers for Satoshi is our saviour!"
  216. "We have never seen something so perfect"
  217. "We must bring freedom and crypto to the masses, to the common man who does not know how to fight for himself."
  218. "We verified that against the blockchain."
  219. "we will see a Rennaisnce over the next few decades, all thanks to Bitcoin."
  220. "Well, since 2006, there has been a infinite% increase in price, so..."
  221. "What doesn't kill cryptocurrency makes it stronger."
  222. "When Bitcoin awake in normally people (real people) ... you will have this result : No War. No Tax. No QE. No Bank."
  223. "When I see news that the price of bitcoin has tanked (and thus the market, more or less) I actually, for-real, have the gut reaction "oh that’s cool, I’ll be buying cheap this week". I never knew I could be so rational."
  224. "Where is your sense of adventure? Bitcoin is the future. Set aside your fears and leave easier at the doorstep."
  225. "Yes Bitcoin will cause the greatest redistribution of wealth this planet has ever seen. FACT from the future."
  226. "You are the true Bitcoin pioneers and with your help we have imprinted Bitcoin in the Canadian conscience."
  227. "You ever try LSD? Perhaps it would help you break free from the box of state-formed thinking you have limited yourself..."
  228. "Your phone or refrigerator might be on the blockchain one day."
  229. The banks can print money whenever they way, out of thin air, so why can't crypto do the same ???
  230. Central Banks can print money whenever they way, out of thin air, without any consequences or accounting, so why can't crypto do the same ???
  231. It's impossible to hide illegal, unsavory material on the blockchain
  232. It's impossible to hide child pornography on the blockchain
  233. Fungible
  234. All Bitccoins are the same, 100% identical, one Bitcoin cannot be distinguished from any other Bitcoin.
  235. The price of Bitcoin can only go up.
  236. "Bubbles are mathematically impossible in this new paradigm. So are corrections and all else", John McAfee, 7 Dec 2017 @ 5:09 PM,https://mobile.twitter.com/officialmcafee/status/938938539282190337
  237. Scarcity
  238. The price of Bitcoin can only go up because of scarcity / 21 million coin limit. (Bitcoin is open source, anyone can create thir own copy, and there are more than 2,000+ Bitcoin copies / clones out there already).
  239. immune to government regulation
  240. "a world-changing technology"
  241. "a long-term store of value, like gold or silver"
  242. "To Complex to Be Audited."
  243. "Old Auditing rules do not apply to Blockchain."
  244. "Old Auditing rules do not apply to Cryptocurrency."
  245. "Why Bitcoin has Value: SCARCITY.", PlanB, Coin Shill, 22-Mar-2019, https://medium.com/@100trillionUSD/modeling-bitcoins-value-with-scarcity-91fa0fc03e25
  246. "Bitcoin is the first scarce digital object the world has ever seen, it is scarce like silver & gold, and can be sent over the internet, radio, satellite etc.", PlanB, Coin Shill, 22-Mar-2019, https://medium.com/@100trillionUSD/modeling-bitcoins-value-with-scarcity-91fa0fc03e25
  247. "Surely this digital scarcity has value.", PlanB, Coin Shill, 22-Mar-2019, https://medium.com/@100trillionUSD/modeling-bitcoins-value-with-scarcity-91fa0fc03e25
  248. Bitcoin now at $16,600.00. Those of you in the old school who believe this is a bubble simply have not understood the new mathematics of the Blockchain, or you did not cared enough to try. Bubbles are mathematically impossible in this new paradigm. So are corrections and all else", John McAfee, 7 Dec 2017 @ 5:09 PM,https://mobile.twitter.com/officialmcafee/status/938938539282190337
  249. "May 2018 will be the last time we ever see $bitcoin under $10,000", Charlie Shrem, bitcoin advocate and convicted felon, 11:31 AM 3-May-2018, https://twitter.com/CharlieShrem/status/992109375555858433
  250. "Last dip ever.", AngeloBTC, 14 Oct 2018, https://mobile.twitter.com/AngeloBTC/status/1051710824388030464/photo/1
  251. "Bitcoin May Have Just Experienced its Final Shakeout Before a Big Rally", Joseph Young, coin shill, October 15, 2018 22:30 CET, https://www.ccn.com/bitcoin-may-have-just-experienced-its-final-shakeout-before-a-big-rally/
  252. Bitcoin would be a buy if the price fell under $5,000., Mohamed El-Erian, chief economic advisor at Allianz, 29-Jun-2018, https://www.ccn.com/bitcoin-a-buy-below-5000-says-allianz-chief-economic-adviso
  253. 2013-11-27: ""What is a Citadel?" you might wonder. Well, by the time Bitcoin became worth 1,000 dollar [27-Nov-2013], services began to emerge for the "Bitcoin rich" to protect themselves as well as their wealth. It started with expensive safes, then began to include bodyguards, and today, "earlies" (our term for early adapters), as well as those rich whose wealth survived the "transition" live in isolated gated cities called Citadels, where most work is automated. Most such Citadels are born out of the fortification used to protect places where Bitcoin mining machines are located. The company known as ASICminer to you is known to me as a city where Mr. Friedman rules as a king.", u/Luka_Magnotta, aka time traveler from the future, 31-Aug-2013, https://www.reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/1lfobc/i_am_a_timetraveler_from_the_future_here_to_beg/
  254. 2018-02: Bitcoin price to hit $27,000 by February 2018, Trace Mayer, host of the Bitcoin Knowledge Podcast, and self-proclaimed entrepreneur, investor, journalist, monetary scientist and ardent defender, Link #1: https://mobile.twitter.com/TraceMayestatus/917260836070154240/photo/1, Link #2: https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/
  255. 2018-06: "Bitcoin will surpass $15,000 in June [2018]." John McAfee, May 25, 2018, https://bitcoinist.com/john-mcafee-says-bitcoin-will-surpass-15000-in-june/
  256. 2018-07: Bitcoin will be $28,000 by mid-2018, Ronnie Moas, Wall Street analyst and founder of Standpoint Research, http://helpfordream.com/2018/12/23/5-bitcoin-price-predictions-gone-wrong/.
  257. 2018-12: Bitcoin to reach a price of between 40,000 and 110,000 US dollars by the end of the 2017 bull run ... sometime before 2019, Masterluc, 26-May-2017, an anonymous "legendary" Bitcoin trader, Link #1: https://www.tradingview.com/chart/BTCUSD/YRZvdurN-The-target-of-current-bubble-lays-between-40k-and-110k/, Link #2: https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/
  258. 2018-12: "There is no reason why we couldn’t see Bitcoin pushing $50,000 by December [2018]", Thomas Glucksmann, head of APAC business at Gatecoin, Link #1: https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/
  259. 2018-12: Listen up you giggling cunts... who wants some?...you? you want some?...huh? Do ya? Here's the deal you fuckin Nerds - Butts are gonna be at 30 grand or more by next Christmas [2018] - If they aren't I will publicly administer an electronic dick sucking to every shill on this site and disappear forever - Until then, no more bans or shadow bans - Do we have a deal? If Butts are over 50 grand me and Lammy get to be mods. Deal? Your ole pal - "Skully" u/10GDeathBoner, 3-Feb-2018 https://www.reddit.com/Buttcoin/comments/7ut1ut/listen_up_you_giggling_cunts_who_wants_someyou/
  260. 2018-12: 1 bitcoin = 1 Lambo. Remind me on Christmas eve [2018] u/10GDeathBoner, 3-Feb-2018, https://www.reddit.com/Buttcoin/comments/7ut1ut/listen_up_you_giggling_cunts_who_wants_someyou/dtn2pna
  261. 2018-12: Been in BTC since 2014 and experienced many "deaths" of BTC... this too shall pass... $10k end of the year. [2018] u/Exxe2502, 30-Jun-2018 https://reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/8uur27/_/e1ioi5b/?context=1
  262. 2018-12: "Yale Alumni prediction - 30 Grand by Christmas [2018] - and you my friend... you will be the one eating Mcafee's dick in 2020. :) -:", u/SirNakamoto, 15-Jun-2018, https://www.reddit.com/Buttcoin/comments/8r0tyh/fdic_agrees_to_cover_bitcoin_losses_in_event_of/e0nzxq7
  263. 2018-12: "Impossible For Bitcoin Not to Hit $10,000 by This Year (2018)", Mike Novogratz, a former Goldman Sachs Group Inc. partner, ex-hedge fund manager of the Fortress Investment Group and a longstanding advocate of cryptocurrency, 22-Sep-2018, https://www.newsbtc.com/2018/09/22/billionaire-novogratz-impossible-for-bitcoin-not-to-hit-10000-by-this-yea
  264. 2018-12: "[Bitcoin] between $13,800 and $14,800 [by end of 2018]", Fundstrat's Tom Lee, 13-Dec-2018, https://www.cnbc.com/2018/12/13/wall-streets-bitcoin-bull-tom-lee-we-are-tired-of-people-asking-us-about-target-prices.html
  265. 2018-12: "Bitcoin is going to be $15k-$20k by the end of the year (2018)", Didi Taihuttu, 1-Nov-2018, https://www.wsj.com/video/series/moving-upstream/the-bitcoin-gamble/85E3A4A7-C777-4827-9A3F-B387F2AB7654
  266. 2018-12: 2018 bitcoin price prediction reduced to $15,000 [was $25,000], Fundstrat's Tom Lee, 16-Nov-2018, https://www.cnbc.com/2018/11/16/wall-streets-crypto-bull-tom-lee-slashes-year-end-forecast-by-10000.html
  267. 2018-12: "I want to be clear, bitcoin is going to $25,000 by year end (2018)", Fundstrat's Tom Lee, 5-Jul-2018, https://www.cnbc.com/video/2018/07/05/tom-lee-i-want-to-be-clear-bitcoin-is-going-to-25000-by-year-end.html
  268. 2018-12: "Bitcoin could be at $40,000 by the end of 2018, it really easily could", Mike Novogratz, a former Goldman Sachs Group Inc. partner, ex-hedge fund manager of the Fortress Investment Group and a longstanding advocate of cryptocurrency, 21-Sep-2018, https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6lC1anDg2KU
  269. 2018-12: "Bitcoin will be priced around $50,000 by the end of the year (2018)", Bitcoin bull Arthur Hayes, co-founder and CEO of BitMEX, 29-Jun-2018, https://www.cnbc.com/2018/06/29/bitcoin-will-reach-50000-in-2018-says-founder-of-bitcoin-exchange.html
  270. 2018-12: "Bitcoin could definitely see $50,000 in 2018", Jeet Singh, cryptocurrency portfolio manager, speaking in January 2018 at the World Economic Forum in Davos, https://www.dcforecasts.com/new-prediction-says-bitcoin-hit-50000-2018/
  271. 2018-12: "Bitcoin will hit $100,000 this year (2018)", Kay Van-Petersen, an analyst at Saxo Bank, 17-Jan-2018, https://www.cnbc.com/2018/01/16/bitcoin-headed-to-100000-in-2018-analyst-who-forecast-2017-price-move.html
  272. 2018-12: "Bitcoin price to surpass the $100,000 mark by the end of 2018", Tone Vays, 21-Sep-2017, https://www.ccn.com/prominent-bitcoin-trader-price-is-heading-towards-100000-in-2018/
  273. 2018-12: "Bitcoin’s Price Will Surpass the $100,000 Mark by the End of 2018", Anonymous ("author" obviously too embarrassed to put his name to such bullshit "articles"), Oct-2018, https://investingpr.com/bitcoin-price-predictions-for-2018/
  274. 2018-12: "Our [2018] year-end bitcoin target is $7700.", James Stefurak, Founder at Monarch Research. See article: "Experts Forecast Bitcoin will rise by 2019", REF: https://hackernoon.com/experts-forecast-bitcoin-will-rise-by-2019-f4af8807036b?gi=dfea3c30d6d8
  275. 2018-12: "... we’ll see the price rally reaching its all-time of high of around $20K before the end of 2018", Khaled Khorshid, Co-Founder at Treon ICO. See article: "Experts Forecast Bitcoin will rise by 2019", REF: https://hackernoon.com/experts-forecast-bitcoin-will-rise-by-2019-f4af8807036b?gi=dfea3c30d6d8
  276. 2018-12: Bitcoin will end 2018 at the price point of $50,000, Ran Neuner, host of CNBC’s show Cryptotrader and the 28th most influential Blockchain insider according to Richtopia,https://www.bitcoinprice.com/predictions/
  277. Plus a whole host of wrong 2019 predictions (could not be included here because of post character limit issues), so please see my earlier post from 4 days ago: Ummm, remember those "Expert" Bitcoin Price Predictions for 2019 ..... ohhhhh dear ....., https://www.reddit.com/Buttcoin/comments/eiqhq3/ummm_remember_those_expert_bitcoin_price/
.
But it's NOT all bad news, some claims and promises are yet to be determined:
  1. Never going below $3K again
  2. Never going below $2K again
  3. Never going below $1K again
  4. Any others ? Please let me know.
submitted by Crypto_To_The_Core to Buttcoin [link] [comments]

Bitcoin IRA™: Cryptocurrencies Lead Dramatic Price Gains Over Traditional Assets

LOS ANGELES, April 10, 2020 /PRNewswire/ -- Bitcoin IRA, the world's first, largest and most secure digital asset IRA technology platform that allows clients to purchase cryptocurrencies and other digital assets for their retirement accounts, today highlights that cryptocurrency is recovering higher from the coronavirus market sell-offs than nearly all other traditional investments including the DOW and the S&P 500, as of April 9th, 2020.
Bitcoin is now trading 75% higher, around $7,300, up from its lows of near $4,000 on March 12th, also known as "Black Thursday" for many cryptocurrency investors. While the S&P 500 also rebounded sharply from its bottom, gold remains one of the best performing assets in 2020 with a 10% gain, compared to Bitcoin and the S&P 500, and its price per ounce reached an 8-year high. Gold is often considered a safe-haven asset in times of economic uncertainty and the COVID-19 pandemic is driving record demand for the precious metal.
Bitcoin IRA recently announced it began offering physical gold for clients to easily buy and sell inside their retirement accounts as part of their technology platform in addition to 7 leading cryptocurrencies including Bitcoin (BTC), Ethereum (ETH), Ripple (XRP), Litecoin (LTC), Bitcoin Cash (BCH), Stellar Lumens (XLM) and Zcash (ZEC).
In roughly 30 days Bitcoin will go through a major event that occurs every four years, called the "Halving." This event cuts its inflation rate in half, to just 1.8%, and increases its scarcity to closely match gold and silver. This math-based mechanic is expected to drive up attention for Bitcoin as a strong store of value while at the same time concerns are increasing with the US dollar over upcoming inflation and endless debt creation. These factors could lead Bitcoin to greatly out-perform traditional assets in the future.
Individuals interested in adding physical gold or cryptocurrencies to their IRA can learn more at bitcoinira.com or by calling 866-333-4307.
ABOUT BITCOIN IRA
Bitcoin IRA, available at bitcoinira.com, is the world's first, largest and most secure digital asset IRA technology platform that allows clients to purchase cryptocurrencies and other digital assets for their retirement accounts.
The company provides a trading platform for self-directed retirement accounts which allows clients to set up a qualified digital asset IRA account, transfer funds from an existing IRA custodian, execute trades in real-time 24/7 through a leading exchange and then moves the funds into an industry-leading multi-signature digital wallet from BitGo, Inc.
Since 2016, Bitcoin IRA has processed over $400 million in investments, gained over 4,000 clients and received more than 650 5-star client reviews. The company has been featured extensively in the media, with coverage in Forbes magazine, CNBC, CoinDesk and The Wall Street Journal, among other publications.
Bitcoin IRA is a financial services technology provider and as such is not a financial adviser, cryptocurrency, exchange, custodian, wallet provider, initial coin offering (ICO), or money transmitter. Bitcoin IRA is privately funded and based in Los Angeles.
submitted by PresentType to iraccounthowdoeswork [link] [comments]

The PMC Bank episode has taught Indians an important lesson

In a private sector economy, make sure you put your money in good banks. You alone are responsible for your money, not the government.
This little known Mumbai based co-operative bank called "Punjab & Maharashtra Co-op Bank" (PMC) has just been placed under restrictions by RBI for irregularities. The restriction is that depositors cannot withdraw more than Rs. 1000 from their accounts until the bank stops the irregularities and restrictions are lifted. The bank is hopeful that they'll sort it within six months but the depositors are crying. As the famous latin proverb goes: Caveat Emptor or Buyer Beware, this applies to banks too! After all, banking is just another service like any other and banks are the supplier of that service.
edit
I think a good diversification strategy is to have your money spread across multiple nationalized banks like SBI, BOB, Axis, HDFC, etc., don't keep everything in one basket. To further diversify (assuming you have a considerable amount of savings), you can put some in precious metals like gold and silver, crypto-currencies like bitcoins, shares of blue-chip companies like Tata and Reliance, etc.
Its also important to keep doing a yearly or half-yearly review of your whole portfolio, identify the risk factors and shift the components accordingly.
submitted by county_sheriff to india [link] [comments]

Bitcoin Miner| Rules to Start Buying and Investing Bitcoins

Bitcoin Miner| Rules to Start Buying and Investing Bitcoins

https://preview.redd.it/veajwvoxh8o41.png?width=1017&format=png&auto=webp&s=eb08177bf3332603998eceded2687a433f319980

What is Bitcoin?

Bitcoin is a computerized money framework which is decentralized, individual to individual, designed to give clients online the ability to have exchange utilizing an advanced unit for trade which is conspicuously known as Bitcoin. In basic terms, it is a type of a virtual money.

The arrangement of Bitcoin was created around 2009 by unrevealed programmer(s). Since that time, Bitcoin has been given a huge consideration as well as debates with respect to being an option in contrast to Euros, USD just as product monetary forms like gold and silver.
Bitcoin Miner
Ascend to Popularity

Bitcoin was not given a ton of consideration in the business and account world sooner than year 2009. Its fame rose in the year 2011-2012 after increasing over 300%. Bitcoin's worth expanded to 400% since the long stretch of August a year ago. In accordance with this outcome, worldwide speculators and funding firms have given a lot of consideration to detail with this digital money.

During the initial a half year of 2014, as much as 57 million USD was put by funding firms in Bitcoin during the main quarter. It was trailed by 73 million USD during the second quarter which sums to 130 million USD, making it half more prominent contrasted with the complete a year ago which was 88 million USD. This outcome is in opposition to the circumstance in 2012 in which Bitcoin firms accumulated an inadequate entirety of just 2.2 million USD.

The factual outcomes have demonstrated past sensible uncertainty that Bitcoin is extremely qualified to be put resources into, with the inquiry that follows, how would you buy and how to put resources into Bitcoin?

https://preview.redd.it/fqqtg47yh8o41.png?width=1183&format=png&auto=webp&s=4cfee1e0b22e7832800894357009912b52a2db90
A basic rule for Bitcoin's amateur speculators

The simpliest and easy approach to put resources into BTC is through bitcoin purchasing. There are a few entrenched firms, found fundamentally in the US as well as abroad, who are so charmed in the bitcoin purchasing and selling business. Bitcoin is condensed as BTC.

Coinbase| Bitcoin Miner Trading

For individuals living in the U.S., you can consider Coinbase as your ideal spot. Coinbase furnishes its clients with bitcoin at an alleged increase of one percent extra to the present market cost. U.S. inhabitants can decide to adjust their banks records and Coinbase wallets. In accordance with this situation, installment moves later on will doubtlessly be an issue free one.

This organization will likewise give you the benefit to purchase bitcoin consequently now and again. For instance, on the off chance that you intend to purchase $50 in bitcoins during the main day of every month, Coinbase empowers you to set and calendar up and programmed purchase for that specific sum.

Continuously observe the organization's terms and conditions ahead before you begin to use their administration. On the off chance that you happen to buy in to an auto bitcoin administration, in this way you can't generally control the cost wherein the bitcoin will be purchased that day of every month. Recall that Coinbase doesn't fill in as a trade like you purchase and furthermore sell bitcoins legitimately from their firm. Since their firm needs to get these coins from other buyer, a deferral or interruption may emerge after laying orders when the quick market moves.

Bitcoin Miner Reviews

https://preview.redd.it/hofiz88zh8o41.png?width=1190&format=png&auto=webp&s=85d7e88ff95bf0d4fe390eff14062b915e0aef04
BitStamp fulfills the states of a conventional bitcoin trade. Bitcoin works as a middle person that empowers you to do exchanging with different clients, not with their own organization itself. The liquidity is extremely higher here and more often than not you have an incredible opportunity to get somebody who will do exchanging with you. There exists an underlying charge proportionate to 0.5% that can simply be diminished to 0.2% on the off chance that you can exchange $150,000 for only a time of three days.

Different approaches to purchase Bitcoins

Nearby Bitcoins

Trading isn't only the sole venture technique in bitcoins. Neighborhood Bitcoins is every now and again used to buy bitcoins disconnected. The site is designed to connect potential purchasers and dealers. These bitcoins stays a storage from its dealer as a protection and can simply be released to purchasers.
Bitcoin Miner Cost
Disconnected bitcoin purchasing isn't generally sheltered or dependable constantly. Be that as it may, it is exceptionally preferred to meet the sellers in an open air and carry a companion with you for occurrences where things go south.

Bitcoin can't just be viewed as a modern pattern. Bitcoins will be viewed as a decent substitute to customary money later on by investment firms. There are different ways for you to join the hover of bitcoin speculation. As talked about previously, the most renowned diverts for bitcoin interest in the U.S. are Coinbase, Bitstamp and furthermore Local Bitcoins. Make certain to do your own examination and attempt to see which among them went through your norms.
https://www.cryptoerapro.com/bitcoin-mine
https://www.facebook.com/bitcoinminerapp
https://www.instagram.com/bitcoinminerbot/
https://twitter.com/bitcoinminerbot
https://www.facebook.com/events/3637437332964843/
submitted by cryptoerapro to u/cryptoerapro [link] [comments]

Is This Again A Bear Market as Bitcoin Falls 1400$ In One Single Week

Is This Again A Bear Market as Bitcoin Falls 1400$ In One Single Week
This week, equity markets had their worst week in 12 years, and when this collapse happened, the crypto market also saw a blow.
Cryptocurrency market had a significant sell-off this week, and this result is relatively reasonable given that people are selling their assets for fear of possible economic instability. Other safe havens such as gold and silver also saw a massive sell-off on Friday.
Will the crypto markets find support in the coming weeks, or will we see a sustained downward trend in momentum?

The Selloff takes place after Bitcoin lost key support at $ 9,400

Bitcoin's price found resistance at $ 10,400, after which a test of $ 9,400 support was urgently needed. The $ 9,400 level was unable to provide sustained support, and when the price fell, it resulted in a significant sell-off across the crypto market.
https://preview.redd.it/dom124n3s9k41.png?width=1087&format=png&auto=webp&s=b4c6c6d6cb94bea2bb8df50053e8e5949018bfde
The sell-off led to the next support range of $ 8,200 to $ 8,400, and many horizontal levels are in place to provide potential temporary support and space for an aid rally.
However, in the short term, many believe that the upward momentum is outside the markets as Bitcoin's price reaches a lower low (a key indicator of downward momentum) in the daily timeframe.
Does this mean that the entire crypto market will reverse course and start to decline? Not at all. Bitcoin's price is still 27% higher than January 1st, making Bitcoin one of the most powerful assets of the year.

The weekly chart focuses on the 21-week MA

The weekly chart is currently based on an exciting MA (Moving Average), namely the 21-week MA. The previous bull cycle held this level as support for the bull summit in December 2017, which makes it an interesting indicator for bulls to hold onto.

https://preview.redd.it/eh2aj4ffs9k41.png?width=1082&format=png&auto=webp&s=4c92e910e8b1ae5b45757f3a9e59feb2517cacd1
If the price could find support at this level, it could mean that the upward momentum will continue in the coming period.
The weekly chart also clearly shows the massive sell-off of the past week. However, it is currently based on potential support. Holding the green zone at $ 8,400 would be in line with the 21-WMA and may grant an aid rally.
For sustained upward momentum, it is critical that a break from the previous high of $ 10,400 take place, but such a move could take some time. The market must find support before these levels can be reached.

If the Bitcoin price at $ 8,400 doesn't find support, the next target is $ 7,500 to $ 7,700.
submitted by jakkkmotivator to thecryptobasic [link] [comments]

Madana.club Review: 0.6-1.3% every weekday for lifetime

Madana.club is a brandly new HYIP project which provides a current investment plan and you can get back initial deposits any time you want. It started on 18th Feb 2020. Admin bought Standard listing on my website on 21st Feb 2020, and two days later, he upgraded into Premium listing. My first withdrawal request was processed successfully into BTC wallet two hours ago. Now let me introduce it to you.
Started: 2020–02–18
My deposit: $500
Investment Plans
The minimum deposit amount is $10, and you can earn 2%-3% every working day for lifetime. What’s more, you can withdraw the initial deposit and daily profits at any time with a small amount of fees.(10% investment bonus deadline adjusted to March 15)
Madana.club provides compounding functions for investors, and it can help your income grow faster than ever before. This is a great function for investment, because it can give you more earnings if you don’t want to submit or ignore daily withdrawals, at the same time, both your initial deposits and profits will not be locked at all.
For example, if you deposit $100, and you earn $1 next day. Then your total investment will be $101 tomorrow. However, you can withdraw any amount from the $101 without any restrictions.
Referral Commissions
Madana.club provides unlimited referral commissions for promoters, it is 10%, 5%, 3%, 2%, 0.5%…0.5%…
If your deposit amount is less than 0.22 BTC, you’ll be a Beginner member. As a starting point, you can enjoy 2 levels commissions from your team members.
If your deposit amount is between 0.22 and 0.85 BTC, and your team is no less than 2 members, you’ll be a BRONZE member to earn 3 levels commissions from your team members.
When your deposit amount goes between 0.85 and 2.35 BTC, and your team is no less than 4 members, you’ll be a SILVER member to earn 4 levels commissions from your team members.
When your deposit amount reach the range of 2.35 and 3.85 BTC, and your team is no less than 10 members, you’ll be a GOLD member to earn 5 levels commissions from your team members.
When your deposit amount reach the range of 3.85 and 6.41 BTC, and your team is no less than 20 members, you’ll be a PLATINUM member to earn 6 levels commissions from your team members.
To become our ULTIMATE member, you need to deposit no less than 6.41 BTC, and your team is no less than 40 members. Then you can be a ULTIMATE member to earn unlimited commissions from your members!
The system will automatically upgrade or downgrade your status depending on the amount of your own deposits and the number of team members.
But remember that don’t try to create more than one account, which will result in the account being banned! In order to avoid loss, a user should only create one account!
Bounty Plan
Bounty Plans are limited to Twitter, Facebook, YouTube and Blog. As long as it meets the requirements, you can start promoting at any time and anywhere. You can choose one or more to promote for bounty.
The account that publishes promotion information must be a common account,the temporarily registered account will not be recognized,the registration time of the account will be no less than three months,at the same time, the followers will be no less than 1500. After three days of publication, you can send an email application for a bounty as following. Please note,emails not written as required will be ignored:
  1. Title is “bounty plan”
  2. Attach your login account
  3. Link of the promotion content
  4. Your BTC address
For more details, you can see the rules on bounty page of their website. I must say that it is very profitable and open to all participants, investing or not.
Payment Options
Madana.club accepts Bitcoin, Litecoin, Ethereum, Monero and Ripple.
Withdrawal Type
Withdrawal needs the confirmation of administrator, and will be usually completed within 24 hours on working days. The minimum withdrawal amount is 0.0006 BTC. After submitting withdrawal requests, you will receive a confirmation link into your email box, and don’t forget to click the link to confirm your withdrawal. There is a small fee for withdrawal actions, and you can see it when you type in the withdrawal amount.
More information
Madana.club designs an original template for its website, and supports more than 10 languages now. You can find some review videos on its homepage, so don’t ignore them if you are interested in this project, it will help you know more clearly about Madana.club. For the recent transaction statistics, it can give you confidence that the project is really paying currently. If you have more questions, you can communicate with their support directly through the online chat box at the bottom of their website.
Register: https://madana.club/vip/register_en/?upline=hyiper
Details: https://www.hyiper.net/blog/143.html
submitted by vipinvestor1988 to u/vipinvestor1988 [link] [comments]

STOP WITH THE RAID SHADOW LEGEND SPONSER POSTS THEH ARE NOT FUNNY

But first, a message from our sponser, Raid Shadow Legends! Collect hundreds of heroes and use code 'r' for 69420 silver and 29838492749374 free heroes! Raid Shadow Legends has 5.1 Stars average review score on the Google play store out of 5 stars! Download for free now!
Please note that Raid Shadow Legends will not be responsible for any death, injury or body part loss during game play. Do not try to replicate this game at home. We will not accept bitcoin payment, payment of any currency other than Reddit Gold, and note that paying will not get you anything. Raid Shadow Legends will also not be responsible for the random man who appears at your window at 3am with a MP5 and tries to kill you. Speaking of your location, please tell me your credit card number and the 3 numbers at the back below. Disclaimer: This game is not for any audiences below 69 years old. Thank you for your attention.
submitted by reedit1332 to teenagers [link] [comments]

NYT article/The Weekly Episode on Epstein Hotlist

Just finished watching The Weekly (it’s kind of a Vice rip-off by the NYT) on Hulu where they went into detail about their story published this week about a « hacker » named Patrick Kessler who claimed to have tens of thousands of hours of Epstein’s private videos.
Turns out, Patrick did not released the videos and there is a lot of questions with his credibility, nonetheless, he clearly exposed two lawyers (Bois and Pottinger) for attempting to profit by offering to reach large settlements in which they would take 40%.
The article is here: Jeffrey Epstein, Blackmail, and a Lucrative Hotlist
Even though it sounds like this guy Kessler is full of shit, I REALLY wish that he wasn’t and at some point these troves of photos and videos get released and a bunch of rich and powerful people get what they deserve for abusing these women.
For those who need access to NYT- it is a long article, but here’s the full text:
By Jessica Silver-Greenberg, Emily Steel, Jacob Bernstein and David Enrich Nov. 30, 2019 Soon after the sex criminal Jeffrey Epstein died in August, a mysterious man met with two prominent lawyers.
Towering, barrel-chested and wild-bearded, he was a prodigious drinker and often wore flip-flops. He went by a pseudonym, Patrick Kessler — a necessity, he said, given the shadowy, dangerous world that he inhabited.
He told the lawyers he had something incendiary: a vast archive of Mr. Epstein’s data, stored on encrypted servers overseas. He said he had years of the financier’s communications and financial records — as well as thousands of hours of footage from hidden cameras in the bedrooms of Mr. Epstein’s properties. The videos, Kessler said, captured some of the world’s richest, most powerful men in compromising sexual situations — even in the act of rape.
Kessler said he wanted to expose these men. If he was telling the truth, his trove could answer one of the Epstein saga’s most baffling questions: How did a college dropout and high school math teacher amass a purported nine-figure fortune? One persistent but unproven theory was that he ran a sprawling blackmail operation. That would explain why moguls, scientists, political leaders and a royal stayed loyal to him, in some cases even after he first went to jail.
Kessler’s tale was enough to hook the two lawyers, the famed litigator David Boies and his friend John Stanley Pottinger. If Kessler was authentic, his videos would arm them with immense leverage over some very important people.
Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger discussed a plan. They could use the supposed footage in litigation or to try to reach deals with men who appeared in it, with money flowing into a charitable foundation. In encrypted chats with Kessler, Mr. Pottinger referred to a roster of potential targets as the “hot list.” He described hypothetical plans in which the lawyers would pocket up to 40 percent of the settlements and could extract money from wealthy men by flipping from representing victims to representing their alleged abusers.
The possibilities were tantalizing — and extended beyond vindicating victims. Mr. Pottinger saw a chance to supercharge his law practice. For Mr. Boies, there was a shot at redemption, after years of criticism for his work on behalf of Theranos and Harvey Weinstein.
In the end, there would be no damning videos, no funds pouring into a new foundation. Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger would go from toasting Kessler as their “whistle-blower” and “informant” to torching him as a “fraudster” and a “spy.”
Kessler was a liar, and he wouldn’t expose any sexual abuse. But he would reveal something else: The extraordinary, at times deceitful measures elite lawyers deployed in an effort to get evidence that could be used to win lucrative settlements — and keep misconduct hidden, allowing perpetrators to abuse again.
Mr. Boies has publicly decried such secret deals as “rich man’s justice,” a way that powerful men buy their way out of legal and reputational jeopardy. This is how it works.
7 men and a headless parrot
The man who called himself Kessler first contacted a Florida lawyer, Bradley J. Edwards, who was in the news for representing women with claims against Mr. Epstein. It was late August, about two weeks after the financier killed himself in a jail cell while awaiting trial on federal sex-trafficking charges.
Mr. Edwards, who did not respond to interview requests, had a law firm called Edwards Pottinger, and he soon referred Kessler to his New York partner. Silver-haired and 79, Mr. Pottinger had been a senior civil-rights official in the Nixon and Ford administrations, but he also dabbled in investment banking and wrote best-selling medical thrillers. He was perhaps best known for having dated Gloria Steinem and Kathie Lee Gifford.
Mr. Pottinger recalled that Mr. Edwards warned him about Kessler, saying that he was “endearing,” “spooky” and “loves to drink like a fish.”
After an initial discussion with Kessler in Washington, Mr. Pottinger briefed Mr. Boies — whose firm was also active in representing accusers in the Epstein case — about the sensational claims. He then invited Kessler to his Manhattan apartment. Kessler admired a wall-mounted frame containing a headless stuffed parrot; on TV, the Philadelphia Eagles were mounting a comeback against the Washington Redskins. Mr. Pottinger poured Kessler a glass of WhistlePig whiskey, and the informant began to talk.
In his conversations with Mr. Pottinger and, later, Mr. Boies, Kessler said his videos featured numerous powerful men who were already linked to Mr. Epstein: Ehud Barak, the former Israeli prime minister; Alan Dershowitz, a constitutional lawyer; Prince Andrew; three billionaires; and a prominent chief executive.
All seven men, or their representatives, told The New York Times they never engaged in sexual activity on Mr. Epstein’s properties. The Times has no reason to believe Kessler’s supposed video footage is real.
In his apartment, Mr. Pottinger presented Kessler with a signed copy of “The Boss,” his 2005 novel. “One minute you’re bending the rules,” blares the cover of the paperback version. “The next minute you’re breaking the law.” On the title page, Mr. Pottinger wrote: “Here’s to the great work you are to do. Happy to be part of it.”
Mr. Pottinger also gave Kessler a draft contract to bring him on as a client, allowing him to use a fake name. “For reasons revealed to you, I prefer to proceed with this engagement under the name Patrick Kessler,” the agreement said.
Despite the enormities of the Epstein scandal, few of his accusers have gotten a sense of justice or resolution. Mr. Pottinger thought Kessler’s files could change everything. This strange man was theatrical and liked his alcohol, but if there was even a chance his claims were true, they were worth pursuing.
“Our clients are said to be liars and prostitutes,” Mr. Pottinger later said in an interview with The Times, “and we now have someone who says, ‘I can give you secret photographic proof of abuse that will completely change the entire fabric of your practice and get justice for these girls.’ And you think that we wouldn’t try to get that?”
A victim becomes a hacker
Mr. Pottinger and Mr. Boies have known each other for years, a friendship forged on bike trips in France and Italy. In legal circles, Mr. Boies was royalty: He was the one who fought for presidential candidate Al Gore before the Supreme Court, took on Microsoft in a landmark antitrust case, and helped obtain the right for gays and lesbians to get married in California.
But then Mr. Boies got involved with the blood-testing start-up Theranos. As the company was being revealed as a fraud, he tried to bully whistle-blowers into not speaking to a Wall Street Journal reporter, and he was criticized for possible conflicts of interest when he joined the company’s board in 2015.
Two years later, Mr. Boies helped his longtime client Harvey Weinstein hire private investigators who intimidated sources and trailed reporters for The Times and The New Yorker — even though Mr. Boies’s firm had worked for The Times on other matters. (The Times fired his firm.)
By 2019, Mr. Boies, 78, was representing a number of Mr. Epstein’s alleged victims. They got his services pro bono, and he got the chance to burnish his legacy. When Mr. Pottinger contacted him about Kessler, he was intrigued.
On Sept. 9, Mr. Boies greeted Kessler at the offices of his law firm, Boies Schiller Flexner, in a gleaming new skyscraper at Hudson Yards on Manhattan’s West Side. Kessler unfurled a fantastic story, one he would embroider and alter in later weeks, that began with him growing up somewhere within a three-hour radius of Washington. Kessler said he had been molested as a boy by a Bible school teacher and sought solace on the internet, where he fell in with a group of victims turned hackers, who used their skills to combat pedophilia.
Kessler claimed that a technology executive had introduced him to Mr. Epstein, who in 2012 hired Kessler to set up encrypted servers to preserve his extensive digital archives. With Mr. Epstein dead, Kessler boasted to the lawyers, he had unfettered access to the material. He said the volume of videos was overwhelming: more than a decade of round-the-clock footage from dozens of cameras.
Kessler displayed some pixelated video stills on his phone. In one, a bearded man with his mouth open appears to be having sex with a naked woman. Kessler said the man was Mr. Barak. In another, a man with black-framed glasses is seen shirtless with a woman on his lap, her breasts exposed. Kessler said it was Mr. Dershowitz. He also said that some of the supposed videos appeared to have been edited and cataloged for the purpose of blackmail.
“This was explosive information if true, for lots and lots of people,” Mr. Boies said in an interview.
Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger had decades of legal experience and considered themselves experts at assessing witnesses’ credibility. While they couldn’t be sure, they thought Kessler was probably legit.
A chance to sway the Israeli election
Within hours of the Hudson Yards meeting, Mr. Pottinger sent Kessler a series of texts over the encrypted messaging app Signal.
According to excerpts viewed by The Times, Mr. Pottinger and Kessler discussed a plan to disseminate some of the informant’s materials — starting with the supposed footage of Mr. Barak. The Israeli election was barely a week away, and Mr. Barak was challenging Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. The purported images of Mr. Barak might be able to sway the election — and fetch a high price. (“Total lie with no basis in reality,” Mr. Barak said when asked about the existence of such videos.)
“Can you review your visual evidence to be sure some or all is indisputably him? If so, we can make it work,” Mr. Pottinger wrote.
Kessler said he would do so. Mr. Pottinger sent a yellow smiley-face emoji with its tongue sticking out.
“Can you share your contact that would be purchasing,” Kessler asked.
“Sheldon Adelson,” Mr. Pottinger answered.
Mr. Adelson, a billionaire casino magnate in Las Vegas, had founded one of Israel’s largest newspapers, and it was an enthusiastic booster of Mr. Netanyahu. Mr. Pottinger wrote that he and Mr. Boies hoped to fly to Nevada to meet with Mr. Adelson to discuss the images.
“Do you believe that adelson has the pull to insure this will hurt his bid for election?” Kessler asked the next morning.
Mr. Pottinger reassured him. “There is no question that Adelson has the capacity to air the truth about EB if he wants to,” he said, using Mr. Barak’s initials. He said he planned to discuss the matter with Mr. Boies that evening.
Mr. Boies confirmed that they discussed sharing the photo with Mr. Adelson but said the plan was never executed. Boaz Bismuth, the editor in chief of the newspaper, Israel Hayom, said its journalists were approached by an Israeli source who pitched them supposed images of Mr. Barak, but that “we were not interested.”
‘These are wealthy wrongdoers’
The men whom Kessler claimed to have on tape were together worth many billions. Some of their public relations teams had spent months trying to tamp down media coverage of their connections to Mr. Epstein. Imagine how much they might pay to make incriminating videos vanish.
You might think that lawyers representing abuse victims would want to publicly expose such information to bolster their clients’ claims. But that is not how the legal industry always works. Often, keeping things quiet is good business.
One of the revelations of the #MeToo era has been that victims’ lawyers often brokered secret deals in which alleged abusers paid to keep their accusers quiet and the allegations out of the public sphere. Lawyers can pocket at least a third of such settlements, profiting off a system that masks misconduct and allows men to abuse again.
Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger said in interviews that they were looking into creating a charity to help victims of sexual abuse. It would be bankrolled by private legal settlements with the men on the videos.
Mr. Boies acknowledged that Kessler might get paid. “If we were able to use this to help our victims recover money, we would treat him generously,” he said in September. He said that his firm would not get a cut of any settlements.
Such agreements would have made it less likely that videos involving the men became public. “Generally what settlements are about is getting peace,” Mr. Boies said.
Mr. Pottinger told Kessler that the charity he was setting up would be called the Astria Foundation — a name he later said his girlfriend came up with, in a nod to Astraea, the Greek goddess of innocence and justice. “We need to get it funded by abusers,” Mr. Pottinger texted, noting in another message that “these are wealthy wrongdoers.”
Mr. Pottinger asked Kessler to start compiling incriminating materials on a specific group of men.
“I’m way ahead of you,” Kessler responded. He said he had asked his team of fellow hackers to search the files for the three billionaires, the C.E.O. and Prince Andrew.
“Yes, that’s exactly how to do this,” Mr. Pottinger said. “Videos for sure, but email traffic, too.”
“I call it our hot list,” he added.
Image The Grand Sichuan restaurant in Manhattan. The Grand Sichuan restaurant in Manhattan.Credit...Stephanie Diani for The New York Times A quiet table at the back of Grand Sichuan
In mid-September, Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger invited reporters from The Times to the Boies Schiller offices to meet Kessler. The threat of a major news organization writing about the videos — and confirming the existence of an extensive surveillance apparatus — could greatly enhance the lawyers’ leverage over the wealthy men.
Before the session, Mr. Pottinger encouraged Kessler to focus on certain men, like Mr. Barak, while avoiding others. Referring to the reporters, he added, “Let them drink from a fountain instead of a water hose. They and the readers will follow that better.”
The meeting took place on a cloudy Saturday morning. After agreeing to leave their phones and laptops outside, the reporters entered a 20th-floor conference room. Kessler was huge: more than 6 feet tall, pushing 300 pounds, balding, his temples speckled with gray. He told his story and presented images that he said were of Mr. Epstein, Mr. Barak and Mr. Dershowitz having sex with women.
Barely an hour after the session ended, the Times reporters received an email from Kessler: “Are you free?” He said he wanted to meet — alone. “Tell no one else.” That afternoon, they met at Grand Sichuan, an iconic Chinese restaurant in Manhattan’s Chelsea neighborhood. The lunch rush was over, and the trio sat at a quiet table in the back. A small group of women huddled nearby, speaking Mandarin and snipping the ends off string beans.
Kessler complained that Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger were more interested in making money than in exposing wrongdoers. He pulled out his phone, warned the reporters not to touch it, and showed more of what he had. There was a color photo of a bare-chested, gray-haired man with a slight smile. Kessler said it was a billionaire. He also showed blurry, black-and-white images of a dark-haired man receiving oral sex. He said it was a prominent C.E.O.
Soup dumplings and Gui Zhou chicken arrived, and Kessler kept talking. He said he had found financial ledgers on Mr. Epstein’s servers that showed he had vast amounts of Bitcoin and cash in the Middle East and Bangkok, and hundreds of millions of dollars’ worth of gold, silver and diamonds. He presented no proof. But it is common for whistle-blowers to be erratic and slow to produce their evidence, and The Times thought it was worth investigating Kessler’s claims.
The conversation continued in a conference room at a Washington hotel five days later, after a text exchange in which Kessler noted his enthusiasm for Japanese whiskey. Both parties brought bottles to the hotel, and Kessler spent nearly eight hours downing glass after glass. He veered from telling tales about the dark web to professing love for “Little House on the Prairie.” He asserted that he had evidence Mr. Epstein had derived his wealth through illicit means. At one point, he showed what he said were classified C.I.A. documents.
Kessler said he had no idea who the women in the videos were or how the lawyers might go about identifying them to act on their behalf. From his perspective, he said, it seemed like Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger were plotting to use his footage to demand huge sums from billionaires. He said it looked like blackmail — and that he could prove it.
‘We keep it. We keep everything’
Was Kessler’s story plausible? Did America’s best-connected sexual predator accumulate incriminating videos of powerful men?
Two women who spent time in Mr. Epstein’s homes said the answer was yes. In an unpublished memoir, Virginia Giuffre, who accused Mr. Epstein of making her a “sex slave,” wrote that she discovered a room in his New York mansion where monitors displayed real-time surveillance footage. And Maria Farmer, an artist who accused Mr. Epstein of sexually assaulting her when she worked for him in the 1990s, said that Mr. Epstein once walked her through the mansion, pointing out pin-sized cameras that he said were in every room.
“I said, ‘Are you recording all this?’” Ms. Farmer said in an interview. “He said, ‘Yes. We keep it. We keep everything.’”
During a 2005 search of Mr. Epstein’s Palm Beach, Fla., estate, the police found two cameras hidden in clocks — one in the garage and the other next to his desk, according to police reports. But no other cameras were found.
Kessler claimed to have been an early investor in a North Carolina coffee company, whose sticker was affixed to his laptop. But its founder said no one matching Kessler’s description had ever been affiliated with the company. Kessler insisted that he invested in 2009, but the company wasn’t founded until 2011.
The contents of Kessler’s supposed C.I.A. documents turned out to be easily findable using Google. At one point, Kessler said that one of his associates had been missing and was found dead; later, Kessler said the man was alive and in the southern United States. He said that his mother had died when he was young — and that he had recently given her a hug. A photo he sent from what he said was a Washington-area hospital featured a distinctive blanket, but when The Times called local hospitals, they didn’t recognize the pattern.
After months of effort, The Times could not learn Kessler’s identity or confirm any element of his back story.
“I am very often being purposefully inconsistent,” Kessler said, when pressed.
A Weinstein cameo
On the last Friday in September, Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger sat on a blue leather couch in the corner of a members-only dining room at the Harvard Club in Midtown Manhattan. Antlered animal heads and oil paintings hung from the dark wooden walls.
The lawyers were there to make a deal with The Times. Tired of waiting for Kessler’s motherlode, Mr. Pottinger said they planned to send a team overseas to download the material from his servers. He said he had alerted the F.B.I. and a prosecutor in the United States attorney’s office in Manhattan.
Mr. Boies told an editor for The Times that they would be willing to share everything, on one condition: They would have discretion over which men could be written about, and when. He explained that if compromising videos about particular men became public, that could torpedo litigation or attempts to negotiate settlements. The Times editor didn’t commit.
Mr. Boies and Mr. Pottinger later said those plans had hinged on verifying the videos’ authenticity and on having clients with legitimate legal claims against the men. Otherwise, legal experts said, it might have crossed the line into extortion.
The meeting was briefly interrupted when Bob Weinstein, the brother of Harvey Weinstein, bounded up to the table and plopped onto the couch next to Mr. Boies. The two men spent several minutes talking, laughing and slapping each other on the back.
While Mr. Boies and Mr. Weinstein chatted, Mr. Pottinger furtively displayed the black-and-white shot of a man in glasses having sex. Both lawyers said it looked like Mr. Dershowitz.
‘You don’t keep your glasses on when you’re doing that’
One day in late September, Mr. Dershowitz’s secretary relayed a message: Someone named Patrick Kessler wanted to speak to him about Mr. Boies.
“The problem is that they don’t want to move forward with any of these people legally,” Kessler said. “They’re just interested in trying to settle and take a cut.”
“Who are these people that you have on videotape?” Mr. Dershowitz asked.
“There’s a lot of people,” Kessler said, naming a few powerful men. He added, “There’s a long list of people that they want me to have that I don’t have.”
“Who?” Mr. Dershowitz asked. “Did they ask about me?”
“Of course they asked about you. You know that, sir.”
“And you don’t have anything on me, right?”
“I do not, no,” Kessler said.
“Because I never, I never had sex with anybody,” Mr. Dershowitz said. Later in the call, he added, “I am completely clean. I was at Jeffrey’s house. I stayed there. But I didn’t have any sex with anybody.”
What was the purpose of Kessler’s phone call? Why did he tell Mr. Dershowitz that he wasn’t on the supposed surveillance tapes, contradicting what he had said and showed to Mr. Boies, Mr. Pottinger and The Times? Did the call sound a little rehearsed?
Mr. Dershowitz said that he didn’t know why Kessler contacted him, and that the phone call was the only time the two men ever spoke. When The Times showed him one of Kessler’s photos, in which a bespectacled man resembling Mr. Dershowitz appears to be having sex, Mr. Dershowitz laughed and said the man wasn’t him. His wife, Carolyn Cohen, peeked at the photo, too.
“You don’t keep your glasses on when you’re doing that,” she said.
Data set (supposedly) to self-destruct
In early October, Kessler said he was ready to produce the Epstein files. He told The Times that he had created duplicate versions of Mr. Epstein’s servers. He laid out detailed logistical plans for them to be shipped by boat to the United States and for one of his associates — a very short Icelandic man named Steven — to deliver them to The Times headquarters at 11 a.m. on Oct. 3.
Kessler warned that he was erecting a maze of security systems. First, a Times employee would need to use a special thumb drive to access a proprietary communications system. Then Kessler’s colleague would transmit a code to decrypt the files. If his instructions weren’t followed precisely, Kessler said, the information would self-destruct.
Specialists at The Times set up a number of “air-gapped” laptops — disconnected from the internet — in a windowless, padlocked meeting room. Reporters cleared their schedules to sift through thousands of hours of surveillance footage.
On the morning of the scheduled delivery, Kessler sent a series of frantic texts. Disaster had struck. A fire was burning. The duplicate servers were destroyed. One of his team members was missing. He was fleeing to Kyiv.
Two hours later, Kessler was in touch with Mr. Pottinger and didn’t mention any emergency. Kessler said he hoped that the footage would help pry $1 billion in settlements out of their targets, and asked him to detail how the lawyers could extract the money. “Could you put together a hypothetical situation,” Kessler wrote, not something “set in stone but close to what your thinking.”
In one, which he called a “standard model” for legal settlements, Mr. Pottinger said the money would be split among his clients, the Astria Foundation, Kessler and the lawyers, who would get up to 40 percent.
In the second hypothetical, Mr. Pottinger wrote, the lawyers would approach the videotaped men. The men would then hire the lawyers, ensuring that they would not get sued, and “make a contribution to a nonprofit as part of the retainer.”
“No client is actually involved in this structure,” Mr. Pottinger said, noting that the arrangement would have to be “consistent with and subject to rules of ethics.”
“Thank you very much,” Kessler responded.
Mr. Pottinger later said that the scenario would have involved him representing a victim, settling a case and then representing the victim’s alleged abuser. He said it was within legal boundaries. (He also said he had meant to type “No client lawsuit is actually involved.”)
Such legal arrangements are not unheard-of. Lawyers representing a former Fox News producer who had accused Bill O’Reilly of sexual harassment reached a settlement in which her lawyers agreed to work for Mr. O’Reilly after the dispute. But legal experts generally consider such setups to be unethical because they can create conflicts between the interests of the lawyers and their original clients.
‘I just pulled it out of my behind’
The lawyers held out hope of getting Kessler’s materials. But weeks passed, and nothing arrived. At one point, Mr. Pottinger volunteered to meet Kessler anywhere — including Ljubljana, the capital of Slovenia.
“I still believe he is what he purported to be,” Mr. Boies wrote in an email on Nov. 7. “I have to evaluate people for my day job, and he seemed too genuine to be a fake, and I very much want him to be real.” He added, “I am not unconscious of the danger of wanting to believe something too much.”
Ten days later, Mr. Boies arrived at The Times for an on-camera interview. It was a bright, chilly Sunday, and Mr. Boies had just flown in from Ecuador, where he said he was doing work for the finance ministry. Reporters wanted to ask him plainly if his and Mr. Pottinger’s conduct with Kessler crossed ethical lines.
Would they have brokered secret settlements that buried evidence of wrongdoing? Did the notion of extracting huge sums from men in exchange for keeping sex tapes hidden meet the definition of extortion?
Mr. Boies said the answer to both questions was no. He said he and Mr. Pottinger operated well within the law. They only intended to pursue legal action on behalf of their clients — in other words, that they were a long way from extortion. In any case, he said, he and Mr. Pottinger had never authenticated any of the imagery or identified any of the supposed victims, much less contacted any of the men on the “hot list.”
Then The Times showed Mr. Boies some of the text exchanges between Mr. Pottinger and Kessler. Mr. Boies showed a flash of anger and said it was the first time he was seeing them.
By the end of the nearly four-hour interview, Mr. Boies had concluded that Kessler was probably a con man: “I think that he was a fraudster who was just trying to set things up.” And he argued that Kessler had baited Mr. Pottinger into writing things that looked more nefarious than they really were. He acknowledged that Mr. Pottinger had used “loose language” in some of his messages that risked creating the impression that the lawyers were plotting to monetize evidence of abuse.
Several days later, Mr. Boies returned for another interview and was more critical of Mr. Pottinger, especially the hypothetical plans that he had described to Kessler. “Having looked at all that stuff in context, I would not have said that,” he said. How did Mr. Boies feel about Mr. Pottinger invoking his name in messages to Kessler? “I don’t like it,” he said.
But Mr. Boies stopped short of blaming Mr. Pottinger for the whole mess. “I’m being cautious not to throw him under the bus more than I believe is accurate,” he said. His longtime P.R. adviser, Dawn Schneider, who had been pushing for a more forceful denunciation, dropped her pen, threw up her arms and buried her head in her hands.
In a separate interview, The Times asked Mr. Pottinger about his correspondence with Kessler. The lawyer said that his messages shouldn’t be taken at face value because, in reality, he had been deceiving Kessler all along — “misleading him deliberately in order to get the servers.”
The draft retention agreement that Mr. Pottinger had given to Kessler in September was unsigned and never meant to be honored, Mr. Pottinger said. And he never intended to sell photos of Mr. Barak to Mr. Adelson. “I just pulled it out of my behind,” he said, describing it as an act to impress Kessler.
As for the two hypotheticals about how to get money out of the men on the list, Mr. Pottinger said, he never planned to do what he carefully articulated. “I didn’t owe Patrick honesty about this,” he said.
Mr. Pottinger said that he had only one regret — that “we did not get the information that this liar said he had.”
He added, “I’m building legal cases here. I’m trying not to engage too much in shenanigans. I wish I didn’t, but this guy was very unusual.”
submitted by FollyGoLightly to Epstein [link] [comments]

Silver, Gold & Bitcoin: What's Best for SHTF? Is it Time for Bitcoin, Gold and Silver to Shine?! GOLD VS. BITCOIN  DISCOVER THE DIFFERENCES, WHERE TO BUY AND SEE EXAMPLES Gold - Silver - Miners - Bitcoin, 23 Feb 2020 $9,888 Gold, $1,000 Silver, $100,000+ Bitcoin

Recently I've been reading about the Intel Management Engine hardware chip, which is built-in into every computer or laptop since 2008. It is a spyware chip, a backdoor. It is a 486-derivative processor, which runs secretive UNIX-based OS. That chip is hooked-up in parallel with the main processor, it runs in security zone 0 and it has access to everything - to the RAM, the HD, the keyboard The best way to buy gold in the US will depend on a number of factors, including where you live, how much you’d like to purchase, and whether or not you want physical gold. For most people, the simplest and most cost-effective way is to shop with a trusted online dealer or broker. 0 complaints for Gold Silver Bitcoin. Gold Silver Bitcoin is rated with a AA rating from Business Consumer Alliance as of 7/15/2020. Check the complaint history, rating and reviews on this company. Buying silver from Coinabul Coinabul accepts bitcoin for silver coins and silver bars. Use bitcoin to buy the 90% Silver Coins $1,000 Face Value Bag, 90% Silver Coins $500 Face Value Bag, 100 oz Hallmark Silver Bar, 90% Silver Coins $100 Face Value Bag, 25 oz Bag Silver Grain/Silver Shot, NTR Metals 10 oz silver bar, Walking Liberty Halves 90% Silver 20-Coin Roll, Chinese Panda 1 Troy ounce, U Save gold, silver & Bitcoin.” In an earlier tweet on April 1, the businessman had pointed out a problem with the current monetary system that many other people seem to have a problem with. To save the financial market from a worse crisis especially as COVID-19 continues to spread, the Federal Reserve injected trillions of dollars into the market.

[index] [9930] [11212] [23648] [19639] [16348] [27427] [24725] [7781] [26922] [8580]

Silver, Gold & Bitcoin: What's Best for SHTF?

THIS IS A MUST-READ: https://www.wealthresearchgroup.com/TRIO/ Disclosure/Disclaimer: We are not brokers, investment or financial advisers, and you should no... Mike Maloney - QE Infinity Will Ignite Bitcoin, Gold & Silver - Duration: 57:28. Nugget's News 132,132 views. 57:28. Tim Draper predicts the price of bitcoin after the halving! TOP REASONS I INVEST IN GOLD, BITCOIN AND SILVER - (NO ONE TELLS YOU THIS)... In this video I talk about investing in gold, bitcoin and silver. We talk about the financial system, why i do not ... Gold, Silver or Bitcoin? - Duration: 13:44. Guido Stackin 1,500 views. 13:44 🔴 Peter Schiff Argues w/ Bitcoin Activists in Heated Debate - Duration: 25:46. Peter Schiff Recommended for you. Gold is doing well. Although it is a bit stretched on the up-side, it might still try for $1700. Twitter: @MyFinanceTeache Support the channel with BTC donations ...

Flag Counter