The Internet of Things (also known as IoT) is wide in scope, and on the technological horizon. Learn about this concept of interconnected devices and a digital control over all types of things. Blockchain may be apart of it.
Danny Johnson started Pinkcoin in 2014 in efforts to revolutionize charitable giving – by way of blockchain technology and cryptocurrencies. You can learn more about Pinkcoin in this interview, as well as Danny’s crypto journey into the space! This is Part 2!
Fidelity Investment is one of the largest asset management firms in the world. And they’ve shown affection for blockchain and crypto before. Now they are taking it a step further, and making some real progress in their business on the blockchain.
Johnson started Pinkcoin in 2014 as one of the first Proof-of-Stake chains with a goal of revolutionizing charitable giving by bringing it to a blockchain via a cryptocurrency. His unique entrance to the space offers insightful perspectives! Our interview with Danny Johnson gives you the details.
On their fifth anniversary, the Let’s Talk Bitcoin podcast crew held a celebration event: The Internet of Money 5 Years Later. The team reflected on the growth of cryptocurrency, and how the industry as a whole has grown significantly.
Andreas M. Antonopoulos was the keynote speaker at ‘Let’s Talk Bitcoin’s 5th Anniversary Event – The Internet of Money 5 Years Later.’ He’s dedicated his career to educating the masses about blockchain and crypto. Here he reflects on how far it’s all come.
Emcee Pamela Morgan kicks off ‘Let’s Talk Bitcoin’s 5th Anniversary Event – The Internet of Money 5 Years Later’ by outlining the great event. This was followed by singer/songwriter Tatiana Moroz!
Monster is an audio equipment manufacturer who’s filing for a $300 million ICO. An ICO for headphones? Not exactly. Monster is looking towards blockchain technology to help them create a digital e-commerce platform housed on the Ethereum blockchain.
Zcash is a blockchain with privacy. They include features for selective transparency, keeping transactions public, but information about those transactions (like the sender and recipient) private.