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African Cryptocurrencies

Crypto Surging In Africa As Alternatives To Traditional Banking

Crypto Surging In Africa As Alternatives To Traditional Banking

Crypto Surging in Africa as Alternatives to Traditional Banking Thomas Delahunty | February 18, 2018 | 11:30 pm Crypto Surging in Africa as Alternatives to Traditional Banking Thomas Delahunty | February 18, 2018 | 11:30 pm Africa is rarely considered to be one of the larger markets for cryptocurrencies, but with the right factors in place such as an increasingly tech-savvy populous and inflation triggered by central banks that might be set to change. Case in point: The surge in popularity of cryptocurrencies has contributed to the opening of at least 15 new trading venues in South Africa within the past year alone. And peer-to-peer marketplaces also recorded a surge in trading volumes as Bitcoins price reached historic highs at the end of last year. Global wallet and exchange Luno reported 2000 BTC worth of transactions inNovember 2017, when the coins price was hovering in the $10,000 range, and approximately 37% of those transactions occurred in South Africa. Luno began operations in 2013 and boasts 1.5 million users spread across 40 countries including Indonesia, Malaysia, Nigeria, South Africa, and the U.K. The company has big plans: By 2025, it plans to reach 1 billion customers. To put that in context, North Americas largest cryptocurrency exchange, Coinbase, had 11.7 million users last year. The South African government is also making moves. The countrys central bank has launched a program that will trial JPMorgans Quorum blockchain in interbank clearing and settlement. According to an officialstatementdated February 13th, the South African Reserve Bank (SARB) revealed it has established a fintech program that will prioritize, among other things, a project dubbed Khokha to explore a proof-of-concept (PoC) using the tech. Why is Africa Becoming Such a Big Market? Continue reading >>

Inside The World Of A Kenyan Cryptocurrency Miner

Inside The World Of A Kenyan Cryptocurrency Miner

Inside the world of a Kenyan cryptocurrency miner Updated 6:11 AM ET, Tue February 20, 2018 Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. Kenyan developer mines cryptocurrencies from his front room 01:33 Leading finance experts warn Bitcoin is a "fraud" Eugene Mutai is well aware of the risks of mining virtual money. "Sometimes I ask myself: will the bubble pop?" He's right to be -- cryptocurrencies are volatile. That hasn't stopped him from operating in this shadowy and controversial corner of the global financial system. A few years ago Mutai was working odd jobs on farms in rural Kenya. Now he's a cryptocurrency miner in Nairobi. His apartment -- where he mines -- is dimly lit blue and drowned with the low drone of a self-made cryptocurrency computer rig. Mutai began researching cryptocurrencies last year. "I was curious about what was making these alternative coins drive." "Bitcoin was hard to mine by that point in time," Mutai tells CNN. There were already many Bitcoin miners. Instead, Mutai started mining Ethereum, a similar but less well known cryptocurrency. For Mutai, internet-based currencies are revolutionary. They open up a world of finance that might not have been accessible for a self-taught tech-obsessed kid from Kenya with no college degree. It's also a nefarious world of online hucksters and frauds. And that's the chance Mutai takes. Is the gamble worth it? What does it mean to mine cryptocurrencies? Photos: African innovations that could change the world Eugene Mutai in his front room with his self-built cryptocurrency mining machine. Mutai is part of a growing tech scene on the continent. Meet the innovators and inventions driving Africa's tech revolution. Photos: African innovations that could change the w Continue reading >>

How Africa Can Ride On The Cryptocurrency Wave

How Africa Can Ride On The Cryptocurrency Wave

How Africa can ride on the cryptocurrency wave Bitcoin became the first decentralised cryptocurrency in 2009 but there are now over 100 cryptocurrencies/COURTSEY By CONTRIBUTOR , NAIROBI, Kenya, Jan 9 Cryptocurrency to most people and institutions in Africa is a very big, and daunting word. Like all new technologies, the concept of digital currencies remains an abstract idea to a lot of people, ushering in change and attempts to alter the status quo. But the truth is change happens, whether we are ready or not. Those who take advantage of the change wave, stand to benefit as early adopters. The opportunity to once again take charge of our own destiny has been presented to us as Africans. The question now is not about cryptocurrency, the question is what are we going to do to harness the full power of this opportunity? In the beginning of trade in Africa, we traveled across lands, and water to trade amongst ourselves. The farmers from the west had cocoa; the nomads from the north had camels and other resources. Each measured the value of their goods or service and agreed on the exchange. Trade by batter was born Then gold came, and other valuable resources so people started using this as a form of trading, then we had promissory notes, which were convertible based on the value of gold, or silver the issuer of the gold had in their vault. All these evolved into what we now call money today, and the unit of that money we derive from either the dollar, euro, pound even yen at the minute. Cryptocurrency has landed at our doorstep and its a scary thought. Let me first define cryptocurrency. Cryptocurrency is defined as a digital asset designed to work as a medium of exchange, using cryptography to secure the transactions and to control the creation of additional units of the Continue reading >>

Cryptocurrency Is The Great African Opportunity

Cryptocurrency Is The Great African Opportunity

Cryptocurrency is the great African opportunity Cryptocurrencies are gradually being discovered in Africa. In countries like South Africa, Ghana, Kenya, Botswana, Zimbabwe and Nigeria, there is a semblance of digital currencies, primarily bitcoin, taking roots. Blockchain or DLT (distributed ledger technology) can be seen as the solution for Africas current problems and future growth. Bitcoin, based on blockchain, could be the engine for African growth, and could fuel the continents great leap forward. It is important to first define a few concepts in the field of cryptocurrency. As such, cryptocurrency itself is defined as a digital asset designed to work as a medium of exchange, using cryptography to secure the transactions and to control the creation of additional units of the currency. Cryptocurrencies are classified as a subset of digital currencies and are also classified as a subset of alternative currencies and virtual currencies. Bitcoin became the first decentralised cryptocurrency in 2009. Blockchain is another important concept that needs to be defined. As such, blockchain is a continuously growing list of records, called blocks, which are linked and secured using cryptography. Each block typically contains a hash pointer as a link to a previous block, a timestamp and transaction data. By design, blockchains are inherently resistant to modification of the data. Functionally, a blockchain can serve as an open, distributed ledger that can record transactions between two parties efficiently and in a verifiable and permanent way. Cryptocurrencies and blockchain assets are the newest and potentially most promising new asset class. Investment returns in cryptocurrencies for 2017 year-to-date have by far outperformed traditional assets such as global stocks and bo Continue reading >>

Is Africa The New Cryptocurrency Hub? African Companies Urge Central Bank To Buy Bitcoin Over Usd

Is Africa The New Cryptocurrency Hub? African Companies Urge Central Bank To Buy Bitcoin Over Usd

Is Africa the new cryptocurrency hub? African companies urge central bank to buy Bitcoin over USD January 4, 2018 partyush goyal Editors' Picks Clouds are rising over the value of USD and may lead to subsequent drop in its value in near time. African companies are taking this risk seriously and are calling it a matter of National concern calling Central Bank for action on the matter and have urged to favor Bitcoin over US Dollar. The US dollar suffered from ongoing sell the fact response to the approval of the tax bill. The end-of-year portfolio adjustments along with weaker consumer confidence, a miss on jobless claims and other negative news did not help the greenback. The increasing price of oil and other commodity currencies have also led to USD losing its ground across board. Look at the long-term chart of the U.S. dollar index below. The index essentially tracks the performance of the dollar relative to other major currencies. Chart courtesy of StockCharts.com As a matter of fact many african countries rely on the USD cash reserves and the US Dollars predicted drop in value has alarmed representatives of many companies. Groupe Nduom, vice president of a leading financial holding company, Papa-Wassa Chiefy Nduom, has taken to Linkedin and Twitter to bring this issue for less reliance on greenbacks and more investment in bitcoin in the limelight. What if this continent could finally build consensus around a new digital reserve asset and figure out ways to fund infrastructure development by leveraging it, I will be looking for the first African Central Banker who says Im tired of putting my hat in my hand and begging lets take some risk and dig into this new global, permission-less, robust and extensible financial ecosystem. Everything we need to learn is for free o Continue reading >>

Africa Has Its Own Cryptocurrency The Nurucoin | City & Business | Finance | Express.co.uk

Africa Has Its Own Cryptocurrency The Nurucoin | City & Business | Finance | Express.co.uk

Introducing Africa's cryptocurrency the nurucoin Isaac Muthui, a computer science graduate, has invested 15 million Kenyan shilling into the development of the first African cryptocurrency. Nurucoins pre-sale goes live in 11 days and currently has 5,664 investors. Nurucoin has been developed using ethereums blockchain and Mr Muthui hopes once the coin is in use, African countries will trade more with each other. Currently, Africa trades with the rest of the world at 66 percent but only trades with itself at 11 percent. JPMorgan Chase head Jamie Dimon is one of Bitcoin's harshest critics According to its website, nurucoin is positioned to help the SME market in Africa achieve an active part of this growing cross border trade by solving some of the payment issues hampering the continents growth. Mr Muthui said: The world is currently gravitating towards block chain technology. We have come a long way from internet of information where we exchanged information, and then we went to internet of things where people could use the internet to exchange things, artificial intelligence. Now we are currently in the internet of finding which is characterised by block chains storing information in a decentralised format. But Mr Muthui did explain he is focusing more on developing the blockchain and not just the cryptocurrency itself. He said: Cryptocurrencies, which are digital assets, begin as a way of giving people incentives. On the other hand, blockchain are storing records on chronological order. As such, cryptocurrencies cannot survive without blockchains, but block chains can. Previously, other countries have put the idea forward of a countrys own cryptocurrency and have gone through with it. Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro has announced the pre-sale of the countrys first Continue reading >>

Pipcoin Africa's First Crypto Currency 1.9 Million Users In 5 Months

Pipcoin Africa's First Crypto Currency 1.9 Million Users In 5 Months

Pipcoin is Africas first P2P Cryptocurrency and is more seen as an emerging digital currency that seeks to revolutionize accessibility and raise awareness about the importance of online trading to the multitudes of both the aspirant traders and those who are completely unaware of the abounding benefits and opportunities offered by the digital market. Thus, for all its worth as a potential life-changing tool, we want Pipcoin to be everybodys business. The philosophy of the Pipcoin system is very simple and straight-forward, it is simply Africas footprint to change society and increase its economic stability as well as decrease socio-economic problems that stem the continent.We strongly believe the amount of unlimited profits made can change everybodys life for the better, which is why our company seeks to offer everybody an opportunity and the option of making their lives better through trading Pipcoin. A lot of people want to do something to better their lives, but the opportunities are so limited that, a lot of dreams have been abandoned.Our unique approach is designed to make risk minimal in such a manner that trading becomes fun, despite its inherent risks.Therefore, in line with our vision of a trading world, we believe in popularizing the Pipcoin digital currency to minimize the impact of poverty and unemploymentOur business is not only about us trading Pipcoin, but also to raise a sufficient level of awareness about trading, for the benefit of the multitudes of the needy people in our communities. No doubt, Pipcoin will be instrumental even in relieving our Government of the burden of single-handedly trying to improve socio-economic conditions of the poor and the disadvantaged. By joining Pipcoin you can increase your spare cash by 35% per month & you get paid 4 Continue reading >>

South Africans Instructed To Pay Tax On Bitcoin And Cryptocurrency Earnings

South Africans Instructed To Pay Tax On Bitcoin And Cryptocurrency Earnings

South Africans Instructed to Pay Tax on Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Earnings South Africans Instructed to Pay Tax on Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Earnings South Africa has joined a growing list of countries that expect citizens to pay income tax on their cryptocurrency earnings. The South African Revenue Service (SARS) released a statement today, April 6, 2018, making it clear that, even though the country does not consider cryptocurrencies legal tender, you still have to pay taxes on the gains. That means that anyone who is paid for goods or services in bitcoin must declare that just as they would ordinary income. Also, traders who make money buying cryptocurrencies at a low and selling at a high will have to pay capital gains on any profits. Further, anyone who mines cryptocurrencies will have to pay taxes on the money they make as well. The onus is on taxpayers to declare all cryptocurrency-related taxable income in the tax year in which it is received or accrued. Failure to do so could result in interest and penalties, SARS said. SARS still has yet to make clear the value added tax (VAT) status of bitcoin. "The 2018 annual budget review indicates that the VAT treatment of cryptocurrencies will be reviewed. Pending policy clarity in this regard, SARS will not require VAT registration as a vendor for purposes of the supply of cryptocurrencies," SARS said. South Africa is not alone in taxing bitcoin. Many countries , including the U.S., Japan and South Korea, tax all gains arising from selling, trading and purchasing items with cryptocurrencies, as well as gains accrued through mining and chain-splits . As reported by the Wall Street Journal, bitcoin use has surged in South Africa amid political and economic instability in the country, where it can be used to transfer mo Continue reading >>

Is Africa The Next Big Market For Cryptocurrencies?

Is Africa The Next Big Market For Cryptocurrencies?

Is Africa The Next Big Market For Cryptocurrencies? By Rakesh Sharma | Updated February 18, 2018 5:05 AM EST Africa is rarely mentioned among the largest markets for cryptocurrencies. But it may be set to steal a march over other markets. (See also: The Rise Of Africa .) The surge in popularity of cryptocurrencies spurred the opening of at least 15 trading venues there within the past year alone. Peer-to-peer marketplaces also recorded a spike in trading volumes as bitcoins price skyrocketed last year. For example, trading volumes in Kenya on localbitcoins.com increased to $8.1 million in December 2017. Luno reported 2000 BTC worth of transactions inNovember 2017, when the cryptocurrencys price was hovering in the $10,000 range. Approximately 37% of those transactions occurred in South Africa. Recently, the continents oldest exchange disclosed lofty ambitions. Luno is a cryptocurrency exchange based in South Africa. It started operations in 2013 and boasts 1.5 million users spread across 40 countries. By 2025, it plans to reach 1 billion customers. For context, North Americas largest cryptocurrency exchange Coinbase reported 11.7 million users last year. (See also: CoinbaseHas More Users Than Schwab .) There are a couple of reasons why Africa might become the next big market for cryptocurrencies. First, local conditions in Africa are conducive to adoption of cryptocurrencies. Several countries in the continent suffer from rampant inflation. For example, Zimbabwe and South Sudan both have runaway inflation rates. (See also: Worst Hyperinflations In History .) With their paradigm of decentralization, cryptocurrencies offer an alternative to disastrous central bank policies. In fact, South Africas central bank recently announced a pilot test using ethereums blockchain for Continue reading >>

Cryptocurrency Is Booming In Africa | Finder.com.au

Cryptocurrency Is Booming In Africa | Finder.com.au

Optional, only if you want us to follow up with you. By submitting your email, you agree to the finder.com.au Privacy Policy Our goal is to create the best possible product, and your thoughts, ideas and suggestions play a major role in helping us identify opportunities to improve. finder.com.au is one of Australia's leading comparison websites. We compare from a wide set of major banks, insurers and product issuers. finder.com.au has access to track details from the product issuers listed on our sites. Although we provide information on the products offered by a wide range of issuers, we don't cover every available product. You should consider whether the products featured on our site are appropriate for your needs and seek independent advice if you have any questions. Products marked as 'Promoted' or "Advertisement" are prominently displayed either as a result of a commercial advertising arrangement or to highlight a particular product, provider or feature. Finder may receive remuneration from the Provider if you click on the related link, purchase or enquire about the product. Finder's decision to show a 'promoted' product is neither a recommendation that the product is appropriate for you nor an indication that the product is the best in its category. We encourage you to use the tools and information we provide to compare your options and find the best option for you. The identification of a group of products, as 'Top' or 'Best' is a reflection of user preferences based on current website data. On a regular basis, analytics drive the creation of a list of popular products. Where these products are grouped, they appear in no particular order. Where our site links to particular products or displays 'Go to site' buttons, we may receive a commission, referral fee or pay Continue reading >>

Diary Of An African Cryptocurrency Miner

Diary Of An African Cryptocurrency Miner

Eugene Mutais Nairobi apartment is filled with the sound of money: That would be the hum of a phalanx of fans cooling the computers hes programmed to mine cryptocurrencies around the clock. The 28-year-old has given up a chunk of his living quarters to the enterprise. Whats more, he invests every spare cent in initial-coin offerings: fundraising tools some startups are using to crowdsource capital. Hes a proud citizen of a strange and controversial new world and a rather rare breed, with just a high-school education and no formal training as a coder. Thats one thing he holds up as proof that cryptofinance isnt the scam that a diversity of critics , from Jamie Dimon of JPMorgan Chase & Co. to Saudi Arabian Prince Alwaleed bin Talal, have suggested it is. The entire ecosystem could be the biggest wealth-distribution system ever, Mutai said as his 2-year old daughter, Xena, named after the warrior princess, played with a tablet, swiping from app to app. In the world of internet-based currencies traded without interference from banks or regulators, big players cant deny anyone from participating in the financial system. Cables and electronics components that make up one of Mutais miningmachines. For Mutai, the appeal is simple: It levels the playing field in global markets that dont give people like him many breaks. An opposing view is that what this young man is doing is wrong or stupid, sucking up massive amounts of electricity to create a software-fabricated asset thats traded anonymously in a lottery criminals find irresistible. So Mutai is either in the middle of a fraud, or a revolution. Whichever, the market has exploded growing to $190 billion from just $17 billion at the start of the year. Hundreds of new digital tokens have sprung up as entrepreneurs started proj Continue reading >>

Africa: How Africa Can Ride On The Cryptocurrency Wave

Africa: How Africa Can Ride On The Cryptocurrency Wave

Africa: How Africa Can Ride On the Cryptocurrency Wave Nairobi Cryptocurrency to most people and institutions in Africa is a very big, and daunting word. Like all new technologies, the concept of digital currencies remains an abstract idea to a lot of people, ushering in change and attempts to alter the status quo. But the truth is change happens, whether we are ready or not. Those who take advantage of the change wave, stand to benefit as early adopters. The opportunity to once again take charge of our own destiny has been presented to us as Africans. The question now is not about cryptocurrency, the question is what are we going to do to harness the full power of this opportunity? In the beginning of trade in Africa, we traveled across lands, and water to trade amongst ourselves. The farmers from the west had cocoa; the nomads from the north had camels and other resources. Each measured the value of their goods or service and agreed on the exchange. "Trade by batter was born" Then gold came, and other valuable resources so people started using this as a form of trading, then we had promissory notes, which were convertible based on the value of gold, or silver the issuer of the gold had in their vault. All these evolved into what we now call money today, and the unit of that money we derive from either the dollar, euro, pound even yen at the minute. Cryptocurrency has landed at our doorstep and it's a scary thought. Let me first define cryptocurrency. Cryptocurrency is defined as a digital asset designed to work as a medium of exchange, using cryptography to secure the transactions and to control the creation of additional units of the currency. Cryptocurrencies are classified as a subset of digital currencies and are also classified as a subset of alternative currenc Continue reading >>

Cryptocurrency Archives - Ice3x Bitcoin, Litecoin & Ethereum Exchange - South Africa

Cryptocurrency Archives - Ice3x Bitcoin, Litecoin & Ethereum Exchange - South Africa

April 9, 2018 Francois Articles , Compliance , Market News SARSs stance on the tax treatment of cryptocurrencies is that it will continue to apply normal income tax rules to cryptocurrencies and will expect affected taxpayers to declare cryptocurrency gains or losses as part of their taxable income. Cryptocurrencies are not legal tender in South Africa, and since they are not widely used and accepted [] February 2, 2018 Francois Bitcoin , Bitcoin Cash We have had many requests by users whether we will be adding Bitcoin Cash (BCH) to the iceCUBED exchange, and after careful consideration we have decided to open the Bitcoin Cash / Rand market on the exchange. User are now able to trade Bitcoin Cash in South Africa at iceCUBED exchange for Rand. What is [] March 2, 2015 Staff Writer Articles , Charities , Cutting Edge Innovation , Opinions , Ripple , Uncategorized Bitcoin women? Who or What on earth are they, never you mind where? If youre into bitcoin, I can virtually guarantee, you find yourself in a girl free zone If youre the kind of guy who wants a riotous time away from female scrutiny or just a little head space to create your fortune, then [] December 8, 2014 Staff Writer Articles , Cutting Edge Innovation , Devices , News & Events Its become a truism in the bitcoin community that widespread acceptance of bitcoin will come when the background process of selling and buying or paying for something is virtually no more complicated than swiping a contactless card. Money in, money out, trade accomplished. The second prerequisite, looks like its on the verge of happening. It [] August 21, 2014 Nicolise Harding Articles , Interviews , News & Events , Opinions The first Bitcoin ATM has hit the streets of Johannesburg. Rolf Deppe and business partner, Monre Botes, are the Continue reading >>

Cryptocurrency Adoption: Opportunities In Africa

Cryptocurrency Adoption: Opportunities In Africa

Cryptocurrency Adoption: Opportunities in Africa Many societies are experiencing a gradual transition towards cashlessness, positioning digital currencies as the future of banking and commerce. In developed regions, the adoption rate of cryptocurrencies is slow, as it is hampered by the traditional financial sector. Meanwhile, in Africa , these currencies are being readily adopted. This is because they enable African populations to leapfrog traditional banking institutions, just as the mobile money phenomenon allowed them to do. Sub-Saharan Africa suffers from a high proportion of unbanked citizens, with 66% of the population unbanked as of 2014. Banks, found in cities, are hard to access from remote, rural villages. This, coupled with high transaction costs, are the main reasons for the limited penetration of traditional banking services amongst Africans. Cryptocurrency, a completely digital currency traded online, offers additional opportunities for African economies due to its unregulated nature and the economic flexibility it provides. Cryptocurrency is a digital or virtual currency that uses cryptography for security. A cryptocurrency is difficult to counterfeit because of this security feature. A defining feature of a cryptocurrency, and arguably its most endearing allure, is its organic nature; it is not issued by any central authority, rendering it theoretically immune to government interference or manipulation. Cryptocurrencies, such as the popular Bitcoin, use cryptography to secure transactions. Another important security measure integrated into cryptocurrency is the Blockchain. Blockchain is a peer-to-peer network of transactions which are recorded in a public ledger over a shared, decentralised database of computers. Each transaction executed linearly adds Continue reading >>

Why Cryptocurrencies Could Be The Solution To Africas Payments Challenges

Why Cryptocurrencies Could Be The Solution To Africas Payments Challenges

Why cryptocurrencies could be the solution to Africas payments challenges New technology often creates a chasm between those who have and those who do not. You dont see a great need for mobile food delivery or dog walking service apps in impoverished countries. Nor is there much demand for driverless cars in regions with no roads. However, one area where technology has the potential to help those living in underdeveloped parts of the globe is digital currency. There is a genuine need for a secure way to make digital payments and loans for small transactions. The technology is greatly needed in regions where most people are poor (by developed country standards), and the majority do not have bank accounts or credit cards. A sizeable percentage of the worlds population fits into these categories and could use the help. Today, two billion adults are unbanked and do not have any account to conduct financial transactions, according to The World Bank . Looking deeper into the situation, only 41 percent of adults in developing economies have an accountand that number drops to just over 20 percent among adults living in extreme poverty, according to the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation . Essentially, people in these regions rely on cash and bartering to conduct their business from accepting payment for services and goods to paying for everything including food, shelter, and healthcare. The problems with this approach is that these financial methods can be insecure, expensive (money transfer rates can be as high as 20 percent), and complicated to use. And they may not be accepted for essential items and services. An additional consequence for people who are unbanked is that they cannot get credit. Lacking formal financial relationships or a bill payment history, no institution Continue reading >>

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