Apollo CurrencyApollo Currency APL news

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0.001522 USD / 0.00000019
-5.00% / -5.00%
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1,882,998 USD
23,607,056 / < 0.01%
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Update: Apollo Currency Founder Sets the Record Straight on Scam Accusation

After I published a one-sided version of the Jelurida vs Apollo story last week, I’ve been (thankfully) called out by Steve McCullah, Apollo’s founder, and the entire Apollo community. However, not as one would expect. Did I misudge @ApolloCurrency on my latest piece? Will do a follow-up next week with new findings. A big thank you to the Apollo community for calling me out so nicely! /tiphat — Pedro Febrero (@Febrocas) March 31, 2019 There were no insults or trash-talk, rather the opposite. With much grace and dignity, it was pointed out the article I chose to base my opinion The post Update: Apollo Currency Founder Sets the Record Straight on Scam Accusation appeared first on CCN

Bitfi Responds to CCN Article Regarding Apollo Currency

POMPANO BEACH, Fla., April 1, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Bitfi today announced that it has found numerous material and factual errors in an article titled "Warning: This John McAfee-Pumped Cryptocurrency Has Major Red Flags" (published on CCN: https://www.ccn.com/warning-this-john-mcafee-pumped-cryptocurrency-has-major-red-flags). It is Bitfi's mission to accelerate the adoption of digital assets, and when articles are written to sway public opinion but do not meet basic journalistic standards it causes harm to the entire industry. The Society of Professional Journalists in its Preamble Code of Ethics states: "public enlightenment is the forerunner of justice and the foundation of democracy. The duty of the journalist is to further those ends by seeking truth and providing a fair and comprehensive account of events and issues. Conscientious journalists from all media and specialties strive to serve the public with thoroughness and honesty. Professional integrity is the cornerstone of a journalist's credibility." Yet, we are alarmed by the content and quality of journalism that we are seeing in many mainstream blockchain related publications.  Without even getting into the claims and statements of the above article, it is clear that CCN never even reached out to Apollo (APL) for comment and relied only on the statements made by their competitor which were published as fact. Furthermore, even if relying on those statements, a publication has an ethical duty to verify if the statements made by whomever they interviewed are true (other than statements that are clearly labeled as opinions). Where and how was this done? Imagine seeing a piece like this in the Wall Street Journal. In addition, Bitfi works exclusively with blockchain technologies, has integrated Apollo (APL) into its wallet, and has made numerous public announcements about the unique features and technologies that make Apollo (APL) a very high-quality project. Bitfi would not recommend Apollo (APL) to its wallet users if significant due diligence has not been performed. We have done weeks of work analyzing the Apollo (APL) blockchain and surely this is more effort than the time it took to write the CCN article.  Now, Bitfi will address every claim and accusation made in this article. Bear in mind that Bitfi has never at any time received any compensation whatsoever from Apollo (APL), which is precisely why Bitfi is able to provide unbiased information:  1) "The latest dubious crypto token is called Apollo, an "all-in-one" cryptocurrency with supposedly-private transactions. However, according to crypto development firm Jelurida, Apollo's so-called privacy features promoted are not so private after all."  This is entirely inaccurate. Apollo (APL) only had IP masking and API level private transactions with Olympus 1.0 and this was made clear in all Apollo (APL) announcements where it was clearly indicated that full database level privacy would only occur with Olympus 2.0. This is easily proven by the mere fact that Apollo (APL) required every user ...Full story available on Benzinga.com

Why Investors Should be Paying Attention to Apollo Currency

Today’s coin is considered a controversial one in most circles. A cursory search of Apollo Currency shows a lot of discontent and strong opinions related to the promises being and the likelihood of delivering on them. This is somewhat fair, considering that the current roadmap would offer smart contracts, IP masking, file sharing, voting, and […] The post Why Investors Should be Paying Attention to Apollo Currency appeared first on Hacked: Hacking Finance.

Why Apollo Currency (APL) Did Not Dump or ‘Exit Scam’ the Crypto Community

I, the author of this piece, used to work with ApolloCurrency for a brief period of time in 2018. During that time, I got to take an in-depth look at the team, talk with Steve McCulloh (project leader) directly on countless occasions and liaise with him on quite a few tasks. Ultimately, I announced my departure from the team in July 2018, due to a disagreement over the best way to proceed forward. I objected strongly to their inclusion of John McAfee in their marketing strategy for personal, business, and moral reasons. For the record, the relationship ended amicably. However, I have no ties to ApolloCurrency at all. I do not own any ApolloCurrency and I have no stake in the project’s success or failure. I would not consider myself to be ‘close friends’ with any member of the project’s team either. So readers should not consider this article to be an unjustified ‘defense’. Given my in-depth knowledge of the protocol, I figured that I would be one of the best, objective sources to give a better perspective on what is going on with the Apollo Team and whether they’re ‘legitimate’ or not. This article was neither paid for or requested by the ApolloCurrency team. As stated above, I have absolutely nothing at stake in this situation and the community’s opinion of ApolloCurrency has absolutely zero impact on me. I am simply a fan of the truth — whether it be positive or negative. Claims that the ApolloCurrency Team Performed an Exit Scam A few hours ago (from the time of writing), a Reddit user put up this post on r/cryptocurrency: The Apollo Currency Team (APL) just engaged in a massive pump and dump scheme, dumping hundreds of millions of coins on their investors from CryptoCurrency As stated in the title of the post, the user alleges, “The Apollo Currency Team (APL) just engaged in a massive pump and dump scheme, dumping hundreds of millions of coins on their investors”. The author goes on to remark that the price plummeted -78% at its lowest in the last 24 hours, before stating: “ Most of you saw my recent post here about all the red flags of the recent Apollo cryptocurrency — the way they censored their social channels/Telegram, how they encouraged their members to stock up and and BUY and banned anyone who talked about selling instantly. How they actively pumped up the price of their coin the past couple of weeks through fake news and shill armies.” The author of the Reddit post then states that their concerns arose when they saw multiple sell orders for $APL on various cryptocurrency exchanges. The author claims that, “Suddenly hundreds of millions of APL were hitting all exchanges all at once in a massive dump that sent the price shooting down over 70%.”  After seeing this, the author states that they then went to Apollo’s block explorer. They provided the following links as evidence of Apollo’s alleged exit scam dump: View post on imgur.com https://explorer.apollowallet.org/accounts/8638689226260340876 https://explorer.apollowallet.org/accounts/4357878630730037753 https://explorer.apollowallet.org/accounts/8981386827427737067 https://explorer.apollowallet.org/accounts/285778997163958679 Alleged Timeline of Events Below is a screenshot of the alleged timeline of events as recorded by the Reddit user: Dissecting the Claims In order to assess the veracity of these claims (which are serious), we must first look at each piece of evidence provided by the Reddit user. So let’s start by reviewing $APL’s price activity over the last 24–48 hours(using Coinmarketcap):  In the picture above, we can see that the price for $APL was $0.003695 and 99 sats, respectively. At its lowest point (in the last 24–48 hours), $APL hit a price of $0.001587 and 44 sats, respectively. These two totals represent a depreciation of -57% in USD and -55% in $BTC value. These totals are a bit different than what the author stated in their original post, but the difference in the two totals could be attributable to the user seeing price data on the exchanges that is more ‘minute’ or ‘immediate’ than what is shown in the Coinmarketcap historical price review. However, it is worth noting that the screenshot provided by the Reddit user only shows the price declining by -51.10% (re-posted below for convenience): View post on imgur.com While this shows a decent decline in the price of $APL, this, by itself, does not demonstrate or prove that the developers have emptied their coffers entirely as the Reddit user suggests. So let’s look at the other evidence given in the Reddit post. Developer Wallets As you may recall, the original Reddit post contained a link to four different wallets that allegedly belong to developers or members of the Apollo Currency Team. The above screenshot contains the links to the wallets where the developers/project leaders allegedly dumped from. So let’s examine them to verify this claim. Wallet #1–8638689226260340876  If you visit the first wallet linked (hyperlinked in the above header), you should be taken to a page that displays the following: According to the block explorer for Apollo, the wallet contains a current balance of 984,862,745 $APL (Apollo coins). This amounts to 984 million Apollo coins. Currently, there are 14.6 billion $APL tokens in circulation at the moment (the rest must be minted/mined). Thus, this one wallet still possesses 6.7% of all $APL in circulation at the time of writing. The total value of this wallet (in USD) is $1.9 million. It seems illogical for the Apollo team to leave approximately $2 million in one of their wallets if they are truly planning an ‘exit scam’ on investors. This is also a major sign that the developers did not actually dump their holdings on investors.  Let’s take a look at the next link. Wallet #2–4357878630730037753 If you visit the second wallet (hyperlinked in the heading above), you should be taken to a page that displays the following: According to the Apollo block explorer data at the time of writing, this wallet contains 241,487,396.9422 $APL tokens. To simplify that, there are approximately 241 million $APL tokens in this wallet. This totals to approximately 1.6% of all of the circulating $APL at the time of writing, which is substantial. In USD value, this wallet holds approximately $473,798.27 based on Apollo’s value at the time of writing. Again, it doesn’t seem logical for the team to leave half a million dollars worth of their token in this wallet if they were truly dumping their entire supply on the markets before exiting. Wallet #3–8981386827427737067 If you visit the third wallet (hyperlinked in the heading above), you should be taken to a page that displays the following: The total balance of this wallet is 102,034,310.5384982 $APL. To simplify that number, the wallet holds approximately 102 million $APL tokens. This represents approximately .7% of all outstanding $APL tokens at the time of writing. The total USD value of this wallet is approximately $200k ($200,191.32). Once again, this is yet another wallet address that contains a significant sum of money remaining in it after the alleged ‘dump’. Wallet #4–285778997163958679 If you visit the fourth wallet (hyperlinked in the heading above), you should be taken to a page that displays the following: According to the block explorer, this wallet currently holds 13,000,954.11 $APL. This represents an insignificant amount of $APL (in comparison to the total circulating supply). The USD value of this wallet is $25,507.87 at the time of writing. We can’t really make any interpretations about this wallet without seeing a link to any outgoing/incoming transactions from any of these wallets that were listed. Additional Wallets Not Included in the Reddit Thread Since this is such a hot-button topic, I wanted to get down to the bottom of what is going on with the Apollo protocol. As stated in the introduction of this piece, my only interest is in ensuring that the truth is brought to light. Therefore, I did take some time to consult the ‘other side’ by reaching out to project leader, Steve McCullah. After reading the Reddit post and doing a bit of investigatory work myself, I contacted Steve McCullah directly to ask for his feedback on the Reddit post. Specifically, I asked Steve McCullah if he could provide the addresses of the team’s official wallets and speak on how many coins they initially received. Steve’s Response According to Steve, the following is true: A) When $APL was created (it is a pre-mine; this is public information not in dispute), the founders and the Apollo Foundation were given 6 billion $APL coins collectively. B) “We still have over 5.5 billion of that in our wallets which have been made public over and over. Not a single APL was ever sent to any exchange. The 500 million difference is almost 100% airdrop payouts right after our CDE. The only other transfers were to contractors and they were minimal.”  In response to what was stated in B), I asked Steve, ‘Are the wallets publicly listed anywhere too?’  C) Steve responded by saying, “This has always been our Foundation wallet: 7XPN-65VC-H29B-35FWG” [you need to add an ‘APL-’ in front of this wallet address to search for it in the block explorer] D) “[The Foundation wallet address] was publicly displayed on our block explorer statement page until we came out with our vault feature. After that we split all of the 5.5 billion [$APL coins] into 4 wallets for safety.” Following this point in the conversation, Steve McCullah then provided the addresses for the 4 wallets which the funds were split into. They are as follows:  APL-HWEH-RRST-6VPP-9SWKX APL-YPYP-UE8N-2LPJ-BJWJD APL-ELYW-KWRX-X457–82JD7 APL-2S35–2LDG-8WJQ-G8AL8 From this point, I asked Steve the following:  “Are there any screenshots, archived links etc., that I can point to, to show that these addresses were in the public’s domain?”  I also asked:  “Also, is it written in the whitepaper anywhere or on the website that the founders and the Foundation wallet received 6 billion $APL tokens? I looked in the one-pager, technical paper, and the whitepaper and was unable to find any information about the token distribution in any of those documents.” Steve responded by stating:  “Yes, we had it listed and then we ended up taking it out of the whitepaper because it was completely outdated at that point. People kept getting it confused as the current allocation. We have been meaning to put a basic allocation graphic back up” Fair Criticism of Apollo Team’s Transparency Given Steve McCullah’s response, it would be fair to criticize the team for not being transparent enough about the wallet addresses that the team owns. I noted to him in the conversation that the permanent, public revelation of these wallet addresses probably would have prevented any confusion or potentially false allegations from cropping up. Anyone that has read my work knows that I am a stickler for transparency in the crypto space, and this instance is no different. The team did themselves a disservice by not making this information publicly known and I urged them to do so in the future for their own sake as well as that of the greater crypto community. Verifying the Wallet Addresses Provided As noted in the previous section, Steve McCullah provided four wallet addresses that the Foundation money was disbursed to (after receiving 6 billion $APL). They are re-posted below for convenience:  APL-HWEH-RRST-6VPP-9SWKX APL-YPYP-UE8N-2LPJ-BJWJD APL-ELYW-KWRX-X457–82JD7 APL-2S35–2LDG-8WJQ-G8AL8 As good stewards of the community, we can never simply accept the word of any individual. We must verify it independently ourselves (isn’t that the purpose of blockchain? Trustlessness?). The verification steps will be posted below for any and all readers that are interested in verifying this process for themselves as well. Step #1 — Visit the Apollo Block Explorer  This step is simple, the Apollo Block Explorer can be found here at this address: https://explorer.apollowallet.org/blocks Step #2 — Go to the ‘Accounts’ Tab  Once you have arrived at the Apollo block explorer main page, you should see the following: From there, you want to click on the ‘Accounts’ tab at the very top: After clicking on that tab, you will arrive at this page: If you want to skip right to the page in the future, here is the link: https://explorer.apollowallet.org/accounts Step #3 — Entering the Wallet Addresses  All that is needed at this point is to copy the wallet addresses posted above in this subheading (one by one), and then posting them into the text field on the ‘Accounts’ page. We’ll look at the results in the next section. Foundation Wallet Address Results Below is a screenshot of what came up when the first wallet (APL-HWEH-RRST-6VPP-9SWKX) was entered: Below is a screenshot of what came up when the second wallet (APL-YPYP-UE8N-2LPJ-BJWJD) was entered: Below is a screenshot of what came up when the third wallet (APL-ELYW-KWRX-X457–82JD7) was entered: Below is a screenshot of what came up when the fourth wallet (APL-2S35–2LDG-8WJQ-G8AL8) was entered: Interpreting These Results For some reason, the third and fourth addresses that were given did not yield any results in the block explorer. The ‘NaN’ is the same result one would get if they typed random letters into the explorer. So, it remains to be seen whether this is a typo or some sort of alternative error. The first and second wallet addresses, however, did contain a significant amount of $APL. Wallet #1  The first wallet address (APL-HWEH-RRST-6VPP-9SWKX) contained 15,000,000,000 $APL coins. To simplify, there are 15 billion $APL coins in this wallet. This is far in excess of the reported circulating supply by CMC (14,685,096,531 $APL):  However, it is worth noting that both the blockchain explorer and the website report that the circulating total is at a little over 21 billion $APL tokens: Source: https://explorer.apollowallet.org/official-statement ; From $APL Block Explorer Source: https://apollocurrency.com/en/apollo-coin ; $APL Website Therefore, this would technically fit. However, this is an amount that is in dramatic excess (exactly 10x) of what Steve McCullah reported should be in the wallet (no more than 1.5 billion $APL tokens) during our conversation with one another. Since this number is only one decimal place from the number that Steve McCullah gave, we entertained the possibility that I read the number wrong. This proved not to be the case. I was able to confirm that my reading of the number wasn’t wrong by copying and pasting it directly from the website into ‘coolconversion’, which is a site that takes any number and converts it into words. Here is the result that we got:  Source: https://coolconversion.com/math/ordinal-cardinal/_15000000000_ I even went directly to Apollo’s wallet website (apollowallet.org) at the behest of Steve McCullah to see if something different would come up. It didn’t. When I entered the first wallet address that Steve McCullah gave me, the correct information was displayed: Using the original Foundation wallet address (APL-7XPN-65VC-H29B-35FWG) given to me by Steve McCullah, I was able to confirm the numbers in each wallet address. I then created a spreadsheet with all of the transactions from that given Foundation wallet address in order to verify that the total dispensed from the wallet was $6 billion: Upon careful scrutiny, it appears that this indeed was the case. Revisiting the Reddit Post Given all of the information revealed above, it is fair to state that the Reddit post is incorrect in its assertion that the team/developers have or had dumped their entire share of $APL coins on the general public. In fact, this is grossly inaccurate and this is corroborated by the blockchain itself (as well as its API data, which can be pulled; $APL is not private on the API level yet). This was confirmed by joint research conducted by myself as well as Andre Cronje. Legitimate Reason for Concern/Criticism of Apollo This is not to say that the Apollo team has not warranted some deserved criticism for admins encouraging speculative purchasing of the currency or their affiliation with John McAfee, whom regularly boasts about their criminal activities, including usurping the American authorities via tax evasion (which is a felony). Conclusion All criticism aside, one must remember that it is not fair or accurate to call Apollo Currency a scam at this point in time. It is also not fair or accurate to suggest that the founders/developers have dumped the token when, in fact, they have not. If one disagrees with the way that the Apollo team/community is run, that is fair. But that should not be used as a launchpad to make accusations against a team that are not supported by evidence.
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Founder Steve McCullah of Apollo (APL) Finally Addresses Recent Crypto Scam Allegations

As many of our regular readers may remember, sometime back a Reddit user by the name of RozzyPoffle alleged that the Apollo (APL) crypto project was a scam designed to rip off unsuspecting customers of their hard earned money. The Apollo Currency Team (APL) just engaged in a massive pump and dump scheme, dumping hundreds of millions of coins on their investors from CryptoCurrency However, following weeks of silence, the founder of Apollo ‘Steve McCullah’ came forth and denied the aforementioned allegations that have been levied against his company. McCullah Strikes Back Through a news piece aptly titled “Apollo Cryptocurrency Scam Answered by Steve McCullah”, the company’s founder looked to debunk all of the claims that had been levied by RozzyPoffle against his firm. For example, yesterday Rozzy posted a message online stating that his prediction of a “pump and dump” had come true since a massive number of APL tokens were recently transferred from the company’s main wallet to various third-party exchanges causing the price of the asset to dip by nearly 80%. In response, Mccullah noted: “As I stated before, there is no reason for anyone involved with the Apollo Foundation to sell on any exchange because we get constant OTC offers from investors that purchase amounts too large for exchanges.” In a similar vein, there was another allegation floating on the internet that claimed the APL team had been responsible for pumping up the price of their native altcoin offering and silencing people who spoke out against their company in their Telegram group. In response to this, McCollough stated that group admins had the power to remove members if they were acting in “violation of a set of strict rules and not because they were found to have made negative statements about the project.” However, RozzyPoffle was quick to note: “I have at least 20 screenshots of it (bans) happening directly on my computer. Here’s one: a user gets banned because the admin says they had seen that user in the NXT Telegram. That user did not do or say anything at all besides engage in normal conversation: https://imgur.com/a/GVwnxuO. Others are Also Questioning The Legitimacy Of Apollo In addition to RozzyPoffle alleging Apollo’s core team of indulging in unethical activities, Jelurida co-founder Lior Yaffe also took to the internet recently to voice his opinion regarding the project. “It’s a pure money grab. The features they promised in their roadmap are either trivial or very complex beyond their ability or simply impossible,” Not only that, but Yaffe also went on record to state that the Apollo dev team had stolen NXT codes— another claim that McCullah has vehemently denied in the past. Final Take As more and more evidence keeps on piling up against McCullah and his company, it will be interesting to see how things pan out for the Apollo project from here on out. While many members of the global crypto community are already calling for McCullah to be arrested, it is only just that the man is given a fair trial before a verdict is delivered.
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Mike Novogratz: Facebook’s GlobalCoin Won’t Rival Bitcoin

Coinspeaker Mike Novogratz: Facebook’s GlobalCoin Won’t Rival BitcoinMajor Bitcoin bull and former Wall Street exec Mike Novogratz recently discussed the current state of the cryptocurrency industry. The Galaxy Digital CEO explained why he thinks the crypto winter is finally over and why ‘Facebook Coin’ won’t rival Bitcoin.During his interview, Novogratz reminded that everyone had their own version of Bitcoin and the supply exponentially grew. Bitcoin, he thinks, had really established itself as a store value. He said:“This is hard to do because there is just one more stored value of this kind. It’s gold. It is hard to be worth something just because it’s worth something. Almost everything else is different. For example, Uber shares are worth something because people are using it. What Bitcoin has done is a unique thing.”He also referred to Bitcoin’s intrinsic value saying:“You can take all the gold in history that has been mined and put it in three Olympic swimming pools and it’s worth $8,5 trillions. Why? Because it sits in the vaults.”Novogratz went to mention that retailers are buying Bitcoin but also the institutions are moving in. There are Yale, Harvard and Stanford endowments.Microsoft Wanting to Link with Bitcoin Blockchain is a Big ThingThe CEO claims the original Bitcoin boom witnessed around 2016-2017 was influenced by the retail-driven investments by around 98%. This means more companies were buying cryptocurrency at a time when it looked like the future of finance. The recent developments in the crypto world are also affected by ‘credentialing’ according to the CEO especially with the recent move by Microsoft in the industry.“Also, there is Microsoft, one of the biggest companies in the world that says they want to do identify solution by linking it to the Bitcoin blockchain. Now this is big.”Microsoft recently announced their initiation of an identity solution to add to the Bitcoin blockchain. As more investments crowd Bitcoin, its value soars higher as witnessed in the recent spike. Microsoft is not the only big organization enabling the ‘credentialization’ of Bitcoin. Not long ago, Facebook lifted all the bans it had imposed on cryptocurrency and any blockchain-related advertisements.He also mentioned Facebook coin saying that it is really important for the ecosystem.“Crypto is going to be part of Facebook’s future. However, this coin will be listed to some stable currency and will be used for payyments. Bitcoin on the other hand is not going to be the payment currency – it will be stored vault, just like gold. If you really think bitcoin is gonna win this store of value, everything else needs to be used for something.”GlobalCoin Isn’t a Threat to BitcoinAs we’ve already wrote, Facebook’s GlobalCoin will probably be established as a stablecoin, pegged to the dollar or local currencies in the countries that will be allowed to use it. It is also likely to run on a private, centralized blockchain, owned and controlled by the company. Based on this fact, it can not be perceived as a direct competition to Bitcoin or other peer to peer decentralized digital currencies.Other coins that piqued Novogratz’s interest include Ethereum and EOS. These projects have to encourage developers to build on top of their platforms. Just few days ago he was comparing various cryptocurrencies with chemical elements in the periodic table. He then considered the role of altcoins, hinting that each coin will have “to prove themselves out” in order to provide a certain use case.On this note, Novogratz argued out that “there’s no one building anything on the Litecoin blockchain,” as opposed to the Ethereum blockchain.Recently, Novogratz made yet another Bitcoin prediction, claiming that the major cryptocurrency will beat its all-time-high record of $20,000 within the next 18 months.Mike Novogratz: Facebook’s GlobalCoin Won’t Rival Bitcoin

Binance Exchange soon To Roll Margin Trading Service For the First Time

An official blog released by Binance exchange confirms the launch of Margin trading service. However, earlier on May 24, 2019, Binance tweeted two screenshots, seeking user’s suggestion on which layout would they be preferred, a white background one and the black background. It was first noticed on Binance’s Twitter handle when a tweet was posted with two different colors included with the tab of Margin. Nonetheless, it was to create the buzz of its upcoming feature but according to TechCrunch, it has already been tested among a few users. As the testing has already been undergone, it is worth to predict that the margin trading option will go live anytime soon. By usage, Margin trading is an option that enables traders to boost up their buying power by using their balances as collateral. However, it wasn’t available at Binance exchange even the binance itself as the largest exchange as well as  the margin trading option carries potential profit margin. It is the first of its kind of Binance to launch margin trading service whereas the other trading platforms including BitMex, Huobi Pro, Poloniex, Coinbaes’s GDAX and Kraken are already serving this service to their customers. Also Read – Binance’s BNB Token Jumps 12% to Hit $34 Following Margin Trade Interface Tease At the moment, Binance is the second largest cryptocurrency exchange in terms of adjusted volume of the last 24 hours. It presently counts the volume of $2,088,850,554. Nonetheless, its native token, Binance Coin (BNB) is soaring a new peak of $33.87 against US Dollar. According to data provided by Coinmarketcap (CMC), BNB is surging with 6.42 percent over the past 24 hours and presently valuing the average trading volume of $4,781,168,385. Image source – Coinmarketcap What’s your take on BNB’s soaring value.? Do you think it will jump higher citing margin trading option by Binance exchange.? Let us know in the comment below Image source – Techcrunch The post Binance Exchange soon To Roll Margin Trading Service For the First Time appeared first on Coingape.

Is Facebook Launching its GlobalCoin Cryptocurrency Next Year? BBC Says Yes

There’s been a lot of information circulating that Facebook is moving into the crypto market. And while some of this information is outright false, other bits are true — at least, that’s what the sources say. Take today, for example. On Friday, BBC said Facebook (NASDAQ:FB) is going to roll out GlobalCoin next year in several countries. Here’s everything we know. Facebook’s GlobalCoin Hitting the Market Soon? According to BBC, a London, UK-based broadcasting company, Facebook is planning to roll out its cryptocurrency “GlobalCoin” in 2020. The online media giant, according to the BBC ... ﾿ Read The Full Article On CryptoCurrencyNews.com Get latest cryptocurrency news on bitcoin, ethereum, initial coin offerings, ICOs, ethereum and all other cryptocurrencies. Learn How to trade on cryptocurrency exchanges. All content provided by Crypto Currency News is subject to our Terms Of Use and Disclaimer.
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Facebook’s GlobalCoin Allegedly to be introduced in 2020

The post Facebook’s GlobalCoin Allegedly to be introduced in 2020 written by Wieke Beenen appeared first on Blockchain News - Security and Utility Tokens, Tokenomics, Cryptoeconomics According to a report by the BBC, Facebook has serious plans introduce its own crypto currency. The facebook coin, internally referred to as ‘GlobalCoin’ will be introduced in multiple countries in the first quarter of 2020, after extensive testing at the end of this year. The new stablecoin which has been rumored about for a […] The post Facebook’s GlobalCoin Allegedly to be introduced in 2020 written by Wieke Beenen appeared first on Blockchain News - Security and Utility Tokens, Tokenomics, Cryptoeconomics
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