Two years after UK voters decided to leave the EU, Brexit negotiations seem to be at some sort of deadlock. Yet the country has one certainty: Brexit is going to be a long, painful and expensive process. This is why, a mere week ago, the Telegraph appealed to the public through a petition to ask the government for a second referendum.
Many things can be said of cryptocurrencies, including that they are an unregulated and unpredictable market. Because of their increase in value over the years, sometimes reaching billions of dollars on the cryptomarket, cryptocurrencies are advertised everywhere, from social media to tube stations.
Despite its significant increase in the last quarter of 2017, the value of Bitcoin has since gone down to $6,600 from its record-breaking $20,000.
According to Eurostat, quarterly growth in the eurozone is down 0.4% compared with 0.7% in the last quarter of 2017.
The news, which came as a pleasant surprise to those who had mined bitcoin some years ago, reignited the debate of whether or not crypto-currencies were compatible with Islamic laws.
While Blockchain is often associated with crypto trading, its scope goes much further. The city of Austin, for instance, has identified potential for another use: improving identity services for the homeless.