Maybe retire was too strong a word.
So I said I wanted to start my own blog, and my husband, J.K. gave me some lame excuse to use his, like I couldn’t be trusted with my own, like I wasn’t responsible enough for my own blog, like raising our kids to adulthood, knowing where the dog is, and being his wife wasn’t prerequisite enough… so… to prove his point, I quit my job, quit NP school and quit taking my meds.
What does all this have to do with cryptocurrency? Oh yeah, I took over our portfolio and began trading.
I don’t know why I ever thought I could be a nurse. I passed the psychopath test, first try. I have a deeply honed hatred for my fellow man, and can’t even sit beside of people in a movie theater, why would I have EVER thought I could be a nurse? So maybe I will be better at this. I’ll let you know.
How might we use a blockchain to solve a real-world Byzantine agreement problem?
Are we fighting terrorism and money laundering deaf and blind, stifling innovation, and violating rights?
Governments around the world are deliberately making it as difficult as possible to use cash. At the same time, financial institutions are cooperating to refuse service to customers for shocking reasons, for example, that corrupt regimes have designated them “terrorists” just because they oppose that regime.
My solar power system has now been fully operational for one month. My electric bill is about $330 less than it would have been without the system.
Recently, I posted a tweet, “The war on cash means you can buy a coffee if, and only if, an FI can make a profit on it.” The tweet was prompted by another tweet from a coffee shop that only accepts credit cards.
Lately, I’ve been thinking a lot about Byzantine agreement protocols. The Byzantine generals is a famously unsolvable problem in computer science. Except now we have ways to solve it, and that might mean we need to rethink some things.
My wife and I recently spent some time in Hawaii.