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Interview with Christopher David of Arcade City on building a decentralized, peer-to-peer ride-sharing service.
Taxi unions have unleashed oppression on ride-sharing companies like Uber and Lyft around the world. Now it seems that they’ve brought upon themselves the same fate that Hollywood eventually met when it used the state to crush Napster: a decentralized version of their original target.
US-based bitcoin exchange platform Bitcoin Builder has announced their release of a bitcoin service that enables users to pay with bitcoin for Uber rides.
Just when you thought Uber and Lyft were disrupting urban transport, La’Zooz is upping the ante by using the blockchain to decentralize its non-commercial, real-time ridesharing network.
Many people dread the process of buying a car. Selecting the car itself can be fun, but the pressure to test drive, the forced banter with the sales rep, and the dreaded negotiation are major turn-offs to many.
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As those in the finance industry are just now starting to realize, Bitcoin and its associated technology can be a boon to faster, more efficient business
Uber has recently launched a pilot program providing a cash payment option for rides in Hyderabad, India. After making its debut in the country exactly one year ago it has already expanded to 10 cities.
During the last half of the year, and especially several previous months, many merchants, offering physical goods from the real world, started to accept bitcoin as a payment method.
Now that Bitcoin has rebounded from its mid-week slump, when it dipped below the $500 mark for the first time in a while, Bitcion holders are feeling pretty good.
Two stories from this week highlight Bitcoin’s unique ability to drive car sales.
The Taxi Coin aims to provide the customers of carting services with a new payment method completed using smartphones. Similar apps exist for traditional – both fiat and electronic assets – but this is a new cryptographic solution. The cities requiring such approach are the biggest and most crowded ones – New York, Lon...
Tomcar Australia has made the claim of being the first automobile seller to accept Bitcoins. As of November 5, 2013, the off-road vehicle vendor is accepting the digital currency as a form of payment.
Just last month, UK online car classifieds site Auto4You began accepting Bitcoin payments for premium listings. Now, cars themselves are available for Bitcoin purchases.
SkyCraft, a manufacturer of personal aircraft designed to be affordable and friendly for beginner pilots, has just announced that it will be accepting Bitcoin payments for its SD-1 Minisport.
After such a request from a Silicon Valley venture capitalist, the Land Rover of Redwood City dealership sold its first Land Rover for Bitcoin.
Despite being banned from using card payment services, Uber is still fighting the good fight in Argentina, in part thanks to using Bitcoin debit cards that can’t be shut down.
Another milestone for Bitcoin as a Finland-based company that rents luxury yachts has integrated the cryptocurrency as a payment option.
Ridesharing giant Uber is bleeding money to the tune of $1.27 billion in the first six months of 2016 because of driver subsidies meant to keep fares low.
Arcade City, a new ride-sharing service and touted “Uber killer”, recently began incorporating Ethereum to power its platform.
Gencapp, the world’s first geo-commerce platform, designed to include the decentralized internet of things, today announces the pre-release of its Driver App.
Italian taxis have started to accept Bitcoin through a new platform called Chainside.
USAA starts its pilot integration scheme with Coinbase, allowing customers to view their Coinbase balance through their USAA account.
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