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This op-ed article looks to expand on the good, the bad, and the ugly of the recent 2016 U.S. Presidential election, and how changes to the working system need to be made.
Is it betting or vote buying when you are promised 0.01 BTC for your comment if Donald Trump wins?
Is the demand for Bitcoin going to rise in the face of a declining market outlook as U.S. elections draw closer with mixed signs?
Semantic Blockchain as an impetus to increased voter engagement for US elections.
Iceland’s Pirate Party may win the national elections on Saturday which can lead to a strong pro-cryptocurrency presence in parliament.
Blockchain startup, Expanse affirms claim to develop a system that will deliver honest, transparent and credible elections as it seeks government partnership to enhance its programme.
US presidential candidate Hillary Clinton’s campaign is reportedly using Signal-encrypted messaging, which was previously recommended by Edward Snowden.
National Settlement Depository, Russia’s central securities depository, has successfully tested an e-proxy voting system based on a distributed ledger (blockchain) technology.
Bitcoin, while relatively new to politics, is supercharging some politicians’ campaigns, facilitating donations, and opening them up to new and dynamic supporter bases.
The Anti-Virus software millionaire and Bitcoin supporter John McAfee has announced he is running in the 2016 U.S. Presidential elections.
Gary Johnson acceptted bitcoin for his “Fair Debates” lawsuit against the official presidential debates’ two-party monopoly.
Following recent successes of the Finnish Pirate Party’s Bitcoin funding in the country’s 2015 election campaign, its Icelandic counterpart is now causing an even greater stir.
Libertarian darling Rand Paul (R-KY) has become the first Presidential candidate to accept bitcoin donations, partially in an attempt to appeal to the tech community.
The results of the Bitcoin election run-off are in, and Oliver Janssens and Jim Harper are the newest members of the Bitcoin Foundation board.
Only 23.9% of the potential voters are allowed to take part in the current board member election for the Bitcoin Foundation. A new rule requiring voters to 'activate' their account was missed by up to 1,159 members, leading to their ineligibility to vote.
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