A Seattle-based cooperative raised more than $5 million in a single day this week to build a new blockchain technology that it says will be faster, more… Read More
Goldman Sachs, JP Morgan, Royal Bank of Scotland and many more are setting their eyes on fintech. What does fintech’s future look like? Read More
So that’s another day done in our bitcoin price trading efforts and one that we’ve had some pretty good luck with. Things were a bit slow this morning and – as anyone who caught our initial coverage will already know – we were uncertain as to the likely direction of the markets given the overarching […] The post Bitcoin Price Watch; A Near Term Reversal? appeared first on The Bitcoin News – Leading Bitcoin and Crypto News since 2012. Read More
Brexit wiped $3 trillion from global markets in the two days after the vote, but for British startups, the surprise referendum’s economic rampage has just begun. While the total impact won’t be visible until years after secession from the European Union, Brexit is sure to limit access to talent and markets for sapling startups. A record 608,110 new U.K. businesses launched last year, which means hundreds of thousands more companies are searching for talent. But if Britain tightens immigration laws as Brexiters promised, the talent pool is going to get a lot shallower. Startups also need access to customers in large, addressable markets, and Brexit will make it much tougher for British businesses to roll out Europewide product launches. So, while U.S.-based businesses have faced relatively little fallout from the strife across the Pond, Brexit provides some instructive lessons. This country’s 50 states offer a broad, diverse market, and that strong economy brings access to the global talent pool. But H1B immigration visa rules are tightening, and we’ve just elected a president who could stifle innovation even further. Nowhere — including either the United States or the U.K. — are onerous government regulations strangling startup innovation more than in the fintech industry. Fintech’s regulatory burden Both the U.S. technology and financial industries are heavily regulated, …
by Kenneth Schortgen, The Daily Economist: As we wrote in an article earlier this week, both regulation and how Bitcoin will be accepted within the U.S. appears to be varied between the states. And on June 10 the state of Montana has introduced a… Read More
Toronto Log in to keep reading. Next story | Learn More Discover content from The Globe and Mail that you might otherwise not have come across. Here we’ll provide you with fresh suggestions where we will continue to make even better ones as we get to know you better. You can let us know if a suggestion is not to your liking by hitting the ‘’ close button to the right of the headline. connect with us We’ve run into a glitch. Please try again later. We’ve run into a glitch. Please try again later.