You may remember the “reverse IPO”—the most controversial IPO of the Internet boom—whereby a private company acquires a public company to bypass the lengthy public securities offering process

Ryan Selkis, Aka TwoBitIdiot on Twitter and Medium, published his "95 Crypto Theses for 2018" on January second of this year - and it includes some interesting accuracy. Here's a few interesting points.

Today's headlines were filled with more on the Tether solvency front, Jamie Dimon on Bitcoin, TRON talk, regulatory talk, and allegations against Rapper T.I.

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In part one, we looked at how digital identities can be created with public-key cryptography, and stored in a blockchain so that the owner has direct control of them without having to go through a gatekeeper.

One hundred years ago, the British Empire covered 24 percent of the world’s land, with territories on every continent. In every colony, they trained and disciplined an effective civil service, a force of about 120,000 people around the globe, sending, signing, stamping, and filing bits of paper. Bureaucracies like this seem complicated, but at the bottom of it, they’re just doing two things: tracking ownership of assets (money, IOUs, company shares, land deeds, etc.), and proving identity (passports, articles of incorporation, etc.).

Assets accounted for on blockchains, such as digital currencies and various value-bearing tokens, are becoming increasingly popular vehicles for investment. However, safekeeping large amounts of crypto assets on behalf of others is still a challenge for exchanges and traders without a satisfactory, go-to solution: large-scale theft both by insiders and outsiders do happen from time to time.