1. You pay tax to live in a nicer country with up-to-date infrastructure and relatively lacking in poverty. If you wish to live in a safe country free from 'walled communities' and the violent envious on your streets (!) go to Sweden or Germany! Avoid anywhere in the Americas South of Canada.

  2. Early Bitcoin investors took huge risks, so they got huge rewards. Good point; can't agree more! They deserve every penny. The inequality in Bitcoin looks quite similar to the inequality in the fiat system where the top 1% have 90% of the assets. Bitcoin gives everyone the same OPPORTUNITY; it's not supposed to be some socialist utopian dream.

  3. Now this is a very Informative Video man, i got to know more on Cryptos when i started investing with the help of Brandon Gaston, i saw when someone gave him good remarks and accolades for helping them turn 4btc to 16Btc in less than a week, and i have to contact him, i made over 5Btc using then same signals and strategies he offered, he is the best, you can contact him on telegram at @Tmlive1. Guys he gives the best offers.

  4. Greetings to all of you I am an African young man and I live in very difficult circumstances in my country, which was devastated by the war in our country, we live on less than one dollar a day and I support my family and sometimes we do not even find what we eat I knew the area of electronic currency through the net but I am very poor I could not start trading
    Some people did not impress me with a little help
    I am very sorry that in my life I did not expect to get to ask for help, but my condition is so high and thank you



  5. This asset is too risky volatile, lol. I read bitcoin was started by the same investors of; the bank of international settlements/central banks, and federal reserve. These central bankers planned this bitcoin from the 1970's As they knew their fiat currency would eventually fail, and they realized a new electronic fiat, would need to be created for the future… This makes total sense that .1% own 62% of bitcoin.

  6. don’t forget that majority of the Bitcoin early investment people weren’t in the top 20% of income earners before Bitcoin became so expensive. These people were dreamers who believed in the blockchain, and they became the 0.01%

  7. This is not socialism….because a few are able to acquire a lot of coins then that does not create a problem in my opinion. No crypto or any other asset will be distributed in a free market on a equal basis. Those that are able to see a trend early or superior trading skills should have more coins, this is how FREE markets work….there will always be winners and losers

  8. Why do men "style" their hair with the "scared locomotive" look?
    Scared, as in scared stiff making your hair stand STRAIGHT UP and then put on the top of a locomotive train so the hair then goes straight back. Add some goop and there's your"look"
    Women put gunk in their hair, WTF is wrong with men now-a-days doing the SAME AS woman?!?!

  9. Does the report know which of the 3*** addresses are multisig and are actually owned by multiple people? I’ve been part of businesses where we use a multisig wallet so one person doesn’t control the funds.

  10. Ivan, this issue with wallets and addresses is a non-issue. The simple fact of the matter is if you look at addresses, you get certain distribution statistics, if indeed some of these addresses are aggregated into a single wallet, then the distribution is EVEN WORSE. So by looking at addresses, you can get a lower boundary estimation of what wealth distribution looks like on BTC… And it don't look good.

    That said, you're correct: The reason for such bad distribution is early adopters were only a handful of people. Nothing wrong with that really. BTC was even easier to acquire in the early days but most people didn't really care…

  11. Regarding uneven BTC distribution, besides the flawed article confusing wallets with addresses: for now almost 9 month into 2018 people had the chance to buy BTC for about 6500 USD or less — and they did not. There will always be a majority (about 80%) of no-money people and also no-BTC-coiners. It has nothing to do with BTC. It has to do with intelligence.

  12. When you don't recycle addresses, it becomes added to the denominator of all addresses. Thus, as you use it more and use new addresses, it artificially ''concentrates'' the addresses.

  13. I would argue that it was not easy for everyone/anyone to buy bitcoin at the beginning. There were major hurdles for people who were not in the US and other Western countries (I personally experienced this). The same centralized authorities that place embargoes on nations are the same authorities that police the exchanges who in turn do not deal with numerous populations to abide by said authorities. I also lost thousands of dollars when Bitstamp decided to freeze my account out of the blue with no communication even though I was verified and using a multi-national bank.

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