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2016 has been the 'Year of the Blockchain,' with corporation after corporation, even nations, touting their interest and ability to use Bitcoin’s underlying advancement in their future business models. Will 2017 be the 'Year of the National Digital Currency?'
Norway’s largest bank DNB proposes to stop using cash as a means of payment in the country.
Spain’s government plans to enforce a cash limit of 1,000 euro.The war on cash is on increase globally, from India to the US where some are pushing for a ban of $50 and $100 bills.
Demonetisation has led to people dying, long queues at banks and an air of uncertainty about India’s future.
The future of money does not include paper, and here are four reasons why digital currencies will become your official national currency.
In a world where cash is king, crime is rife. Bitcoin has come to the rescue of the cash beleaguered medical marijuana businesses.
Amid India’s sudden currency reforms, cash is facing a global crackdown as governments move to take control over transactions, the paper in citizens’ pockets.
A recent survey by The Zimbabwe Standard showed that a number of banks in the central business district of the country’s capital, Harare, had long queues to withdraw cash with others running out of cash by midday.
Negative interest rates and the blocking of mass-moving of assets to cash may cause people to turn to Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies as the solution.
The UK Gambling Commission has just made its views clear on the issue of whether Bitcoin is money or not.
Our society is moving faster and faster towards its cashless future, paradoxically at the same time losing trust in traditional banking. Does it mean that we are ready for Bitcoin? Is it time for it to finally enter the official financial scene?
The boss of MasterCard in the UK and Ireland believes cash will be practically extinct in the next five years across Britain and Ireland and will seem as antediluvian as carrying a pouch full of gold.
Reserve Bank of India explores the Blockchain as a solution to cash use and deep-rooted tax avoidance.
CoinTelegraph speaks to Devon Watson, Diebolds VP of Global Software R&D, on a mobile driven ATM, conditions for using Bitcoin in mobile banking and implementation of Blockchain into the Diebold platform.
A brief guide on how to avoid capital controls and move money out of China.
A study by the KTH Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm shows that Sweden is on track to become the world’s first cashless country.
The Bitcoin debit card looks set to inject some serious convenience into transacting with digital currency.
European bitcoin exchange CoinMate has announced a new partnership with payment provider MoneyPolo. This enables users from over 100 countries to exchange cash for bitcoin and back.
And so the war on cash begins with its first casualties: Swiss pension funds and large depositors at banks worldwide are beginning to feel the impact of negative interest rates, which have the potential to unravel the global economy.
Are you ready for a revolution? You might have just missed it. The digital payment revolution may have already changed the world, as cash may be the odd currency out.
A new inquiry from the Australian government is looking to change current tax codes for Bitcoin in Australia, which are proving to be controversial and counter-productive, hurting businesses and growth.
Hype can be bad. Overhype can be embarrassing.
A new survey suggests that the UK could soon be embracing cryptocurrencies and other alternative payment methods en masse.
Founded by Ruben Galindo and Antonio Garcia of Mexico City, AirTM is a service that depends on the Bitreserve API to make transfers from the “new money” in the cloud to the “old money” of the cash system.
Brett Arends at the Wall Street Journal had an op-ed on Friday called “Why Cash Is King Again” that makes one nice small point but misses a larger one.
A week after the announcement by the Central Bank of Denmark to abolish the printing of cash by 2016
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