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JetBlue is laying off workers and reshuffling jobs as it moves to cut $300 million in costs (JBLU)

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

JetBlue Airbus A320

  • JetBlue announced a round of layoffs, buyouts, and a restructuring of positions on Friday afternoon. 
  • It did not specify how many jobs would be affected by the decision. 
  • The restructuring comes at a time when JetBlue is seeking to honor a goal set in December 2016, when it announced a plan to reduce operational costs by up to $300 million a year by 2020.

On Friday, JetBlue announced a round of layoffs, buyouts, and a restructuring of staff in an effort to cut expenses to the tune of $300 million. 

In a statement to Business Insider, JetBlue's Shelby Wallace said, "To streamline how we work, we are moving certain teams and roles into new reporting structures and are eliminating a number of positions. We need to make these difficult decisions to ensure we are set up for success."

The statement continued: "We aimed to reduce the number of involuntary departures by offering voluntary buyouts and by eliminating a number of open positions. We will continue to hire strategically in our support center teams, and these changes do not affect staffing levels of our frontline crew members." 

JetBlue did not specify how many jobs would be affected by the decision. 

JetBlue spokesman Doug McGraw told CNBC that the cuts are focused on office jobs, and that the airline is not planning to let go of airport workers such as gate agents. It is also not planning to cut flight crew jobs. 

The restructuring comes at a time when JetBlue is seeking to honor a goal set in December 2016, when it  announced a plan to reduce operational costs by up to $300 million a year by 2020 through a combination of targeted stock buybacks and various cost-saving steps. 

SEE ALSO: JetBlue is selling one-way tickets to the Caribbean for as low as $58

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Why CEOs of Circle, Coinbase, and Major Crypto Firms are Bullish on Ethereum

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Executives and operators of major crypto conglomerates, valued at many billions of dollars, have been more optimistic towards Ethereum than bitcoin, the most dominant cryptocurrency in the global market, as of late. Throughout the past year, Circle, the $3 billion cryptocurrency exchange and payments platform, and Coinbase, the $8 billion cryptocurrency brokerage company which also

The post Why CEOs of Circle, Coinbase, and Major Crypto Firms are Bullish on Ethereum appeared first on CCN

Uber just hinted it could be in serious trouble if it doesn't conquer the market for electric bikes and scooters

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

jump bike uber

  • Since February, Uber users have been able to book an electric bike through the app. Now the bikes are taking a big chunk out of Uber's core car-ride business.
  • An Uber employee published early results of an analysis showing that it booked 10% fewer rides in cars and SUVs after the company got into bike-sharing.
  • The data suggests that Uber could be in serious trouble if the emerging scooter-sharing market also cuts into its car-hailing business.

Electric-scooter sharing startups are racing to become as dominant as Uber or Lyft in this wacky and well-funded transportation business that's revolutionizing transit in America.

At the same time, Uber is learning that it may need to end up dominating scooter-sharing, before companies like Bird, Lyft, and Ofo cannibalize its core car-hailing business.

On Thursday, Santosh Rao, a policy researcher at Uber, published a Medium post showing that Uber trips fell 10% overall after the company got into the bike-sharing business in February. During peak traffic hours, Uber trips in cars and SUVs declined as much as 15%.

Mike Dudas, an entrepreneur who previously led mobile business development at Venmo, PayPal, and Google, shared the Medium post in a tweet that's going viral.

According to Dudas, the analysis shows Uber's "core car business would be REKT in dense urban areas by scooters if they didn't own them," in his own words. 

Bird and Lime — two scooter-sharing companies that investors say are destined to become the Uber and Lyft of scooter-sharing based on their explosive user growth — are "looking like increasingly brilliant investments and businesses," Dudas said.

Jump, a startup that makes the fire-engine red electric bikes that cover the streets of San Francisco, Chicago, Austin, and Washington, DC, teamed up with Uber in February to let users book rides on its app. Uber later acquired Jump for close to $200 million, giving it skin in the game as consumers tried new modes of transportation.

Since February, according to the Uber researcher, the overall number of trips booked on Uber's app increased 15% among "early Jump adopters" — people who averaged at least one trip a week (in an Uber car or on a Jump bike) after their first Jump ride.

"The entire increase can be attributed to the use of eBikes," Rao wrote.

He added, "To sum up, eBikes were popular with these early adopters and some Uber trips, especially during congested periods, were replaced by Jump trips. This is a promising early sign of the ability of eBikes to alleviate congestion and reduce car trips. The fact that demand for eBikes is currently constrained by limited supply (there are only 250 Jump bikes in San Francisco) makes this all the more promising."

JUMP_Bikes_002

The post doesn't specify which cities Uber gathered data from. We've reached out to Uber for more information on its methodology here and will update if we hear back.

It also neglected to mention the meteoric rise of scooter-sharing, which could someday cut into Uber's car-hailing business in the same way Jump bikes have. Scooters are good for even shorter trips than the electric bikes, and are one fewer reason to book a car.

Shortly after Jump bikes cropped up on the streets and sidewalks of San Francisco, electric scooters invaded. Hundreds of vehicles covered the city before local officials issued cease-and-desist letters to their operators, forcing a temporary ban.

Twelve companies, including Bird, Lime, Uber (via Jump), and Lyft applied for permits to operate scooters in San Francisco. The city is expected to issue a maximum of five permits, sometime in August, TechCrunch reported on Thursday.

With Uber joining the fray, the company shows it refuses to be left in the dust.

SEE ALSO: Uber, Alphabet, and top VCs just poured $335 million into scooter startup Lime — here's why one investor thinks it's the future of commuting

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'Dunno where this bs came from': Elon Musk slams claims that Tesla Model 3 cancellations are outpacing deposits (TSLA)

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

elon musk

  • Elon Musk took to Twitter on Thursday night to defend Tesla after a New York investment bank downgraded the electric car company's shares that morning. 
  • The firm suggested Tesla Model 3 cancellations are outpacing orders. 
  • Musk responded with a tweet calling the suggestion 'bs' and then gave specific order numbers. 

Tesla, CEO Elon Musk took to Twitter on Thursday night to dispute rumors that Model 3 cancellations are outpacing orders. The move came after Needham & Co., a New York-based investment bank, downgraded Tesla shares from hold to sell. 

Needham's report, which included several reasons for taking a bearish position on Tesla, specifically cited, "slower sales of Model S/X on increased competition, possible cannibalization from Model 3 and expiration of credits." 

Replying to a Tweet by a fellow Twitter user about Needhan's suggestion that Tesla's cancellations are outpacing orders, Musk said, "Dunno where this bs came from. Who knows about the future, but last week we had over 2000 S/X and 5000 Model 3 *new* net orders." 

It is not uncommon for Musk to engage combatively on Twitter, or defend Tesla's Model 3 production rate. The electric car company was under deep scrutiny by investors to hit a 5,000 per week production goal at the end of the second quarter last month, which the company achieved. By revealing the amount of order numbers on Thursday for Model S, Model X, and Model 3 cars, Musk gave the public a rare look into Tesla's behind-the-scenes data. 

Recently, Tesla hit its 200,000th sale in the US, which means the company's $7,500 electric vehicle tax credit has expired and will begin to phase-out next year and will go away in January 2020.  

CNBC reports, when asked for a comment, a Tesla spokesperson said, "The notion that Model 3 cancellations are outpacing orders is unequivocally wrong.” 

 

 

SEE ALSO: Elon Musk reportedly tried to defuse criticism of his Republican funding by asking an environmental group to ride to his rescue

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This Silicon Valley Backs Blockchain Startup Wants to Become the Wikipedia of Data

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

DIRT

DIRT, a blockchain startup that plans to develop a trusted platform for structured data, has raised $3 million in a seed funding round. The San Francisco-based company said investment firms that participated in the round include General Catalyst, Greylock Partners, Lightspeed Venture Partners, Pantera Capital and others.

In a Medium post, the company, which describes itself as a "blockchain-based Wikipedia,” wants to make it "economically irrational" for false information to be shared. DIRT is looking to create a protocol for crowdsourcing information using the Ethereum blockchain to organize the world's data and make it freely accessible to everyone.

Flushed with cash, DIRT plans to release its protocol along with its token in the coming months. The tokens will be based on the Ethereum ERC20 standard, and they are central to the company’s plans to crowdsource trusted data at scale.

Speaking to Bitcoin Magazine, DIRT CEO Yin Wu said, "No single company should have a monopoly on information and truth. We're building DIRT because we believe structured data about the world needs to be freely available for new applications to emerge.”

“DIRT is doing to data what Wikipedia did to the encyclopedia — create a database of trusted information that is open and free."

Wu said the protocol would make it possible for third-party DApp developers to create a token curated registry (TCR) similar to how Wikipedia uses its community to verify data.

"Token curated registries use economic incentives to crowdsource information on any topic. Creating lists is at the root of decision making: consider options, rank them, take action. DIRT makes it easy for communities to coordinate and build these lists for an arbitrary number of topics," she noted.

Crowdsourcing and Competition

DIRT plans to create a new way of crowdsourcing trusted information at scale, which it plans to do by incentivizing honesty. A contributor has to deposit tokens before they can contribute to the platform.

Once this is done, the network calls for a vote to attest the information. For accurate information, the DIRT tokens will remain with the data as a form of "bounty for the information's accuracy." Incorrect information, however, will result in a penalty, wherein the user who committed the data will lose their staked tokens.

“Similar to Wikipedia, DIRT allows anyone to contribute information. DIRT maintains accuracy because every contributor needs to deposit tokens to write data. If the data is correct, it is freely shared. If the data is incorrect, anyone can challenge the data and earn tokens for identifying these inaccurate facts. Our protocol and platform make it economically irrational for misinformation to persist in a data set,” a DIRT blog post reads.

DIRT sees centralized data providers and companies exploring verticalized data on the blockchain as its primary competitors but competitors with obvious flaws. The company believes that data marketplaces with existing data curation solutions come with scalability problems, untrusted moderators and more.

The company will focus on cryptocurrency projects once it launches, where it hopes to provide a scalable way to vet information and solve the problems of fraud and plagiarism faced by crypto companies raising funds through ICOs.


This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

Why it's so hard to lose a plane

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Amelia Earhart

  • Amelia Earhart disappeared in her plane over 80 years ago, but since then there have been many technological advances to keep that from happening.
  • Today, radar, satellites, and other flight-tracking systems keep a close eye on planes around the globe. It's a mix of old and new technologies which come together to create a larger system of checks and backups.
  • Despite these advances, however, there are still problems with tracking planes in certain remote regions. To remedy this, coordinated international reform efforts are set to take hold over the next few years.

 

In July of 1937, Amelia Earhart, her navigator Fred Noonan, and her Lockheed Electra plane took off from New Guinea, at the tail-end of her quest to circle the globe. They were never seen again.

Fast forward to March 2018, when a report from Forensic Anthropology claimed to have identified Earhart's bones, found on a remote atoll in the Pacific Ocean in 1940, with 99% accuracy — contradictory to the initial original report, which said the bones were from a man. Even now, the circumstances of Earhart's disappearance remain somewhat of a mystery. Her plane, for example, is still missing.

Nowadays, a disappearing plane is almost unthinkable (though it can happen — many of us remember when Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 vanished in 2014).

Amelia Earhart

But for the most part, technology has taken us far from the days when a person could fly out into the unknown, never to be seen again. For one thing, the unknown feels hard to come by these days. For another, air traffic is highly regulated, backed up by technological advances and overlapping systems that allow planes to be monitored at almost every stage.

One such system is radar, or "Radio Detecting and Ranging," which uses radio waves to keep air traffic controllers aware of each aircraft's location, according to the Australian Bureau of Meteorology. The concept of radar has been around since before Earhart first climbed into a cockpit, according to Britannica. Despite its age and relative simplicity, it remains a staple for most flight-tracking systems, Mark Millam, a vice president at the Flight Safety Foundation, told Business Insider.

But some programs, like the Federal Aviation Administration's NextGen program, are focusing on switching from radar to a more accurate and reliable satellite-based tracking technology. In fact, most planes operating in U.S.-controlled airspace must be equipped with satellite-compliant technology by January 2020, according to the FAA.

When radar and satellites aren't available, in remote areas for example, it's up to flight crews to report their position back to air traffic control centers, Millam said. The International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO), a specialized agency of the United Nations, has recommended that commercial planes be required to report their positions every 15 minutes, according to The Guardian. This recommendation applies starting on November 8, 2018.

Millam said that most countries are already complying with that standard. But it still leaves a bit to be desired, especially when you're travelling hundreds of miles per hour.

That's where the Global Aeronautical Distress Safety System (GADSS), another set of potential reform initiatives, comes in. It calls for things like automating the location-reporting process for planes in distress, thereby shrinking the search radius for missing planes to a six-nautical-mile radius. That standard goes into effect on January 1, 2021.

"You'll get a tighter and tighter window of where that aircraft is if it begins to show signs that it's not operating like a typical aircraft. Altitude, pressurization ... GADSS is meant to be able to identify these aircraft early, report more information back to air traffic control and help recover the aircraft," Millam said.

As it stands, however, these layers of accountability have fallen short in the not-so-distant past. Consider, for example, the 2014 disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight 370. The plane, which had over 200 people on board, was never found, as Business Insider previously reported. It was the catalyst which later prompted the ICAO to create GADSS.

It's worth noting that this event was an anomaly for modern aviation.

"That aircraft flew for hours after it reported that it was not on its planned flight path. That is something that had never been seen before," Millam said. "With the changes that are proposed since Malaysia 370, since Amelia Earhart — there's been so much more that's been set up in terms of coverage."

Amelia Earhart

When planes crash on land, force-activated emergency-locator transmitters are meant to help search and rescue locate the ones that don't make it home. And larger aircraft flying internationally are required to have underwater locating devices, which activate automatically and send out a signal for at least 30 days.

Despite the loss of that Malaysia Airlines flight, however, the expectation that your flight will arrive at the intended destination is still mostly taken in stride. Planes still crash, but it's much more difficult for a plane to disappear than it was in Earhart's day. And given the flight-tracking proposals on the table, it will only become more difficult as new initiatives and technologies become the norm.

Over the years, Earhart's mysterious disappearance has taken her from a person of public fascination to that of an aeronautic legend and an icon of female empowerment. In honor of her impressive life and pioneering contributions to aviation, July 24 is celebrated as Amelia Earhart Day.

Although we've mostly managed to move beyond the phenomenon of vanishing aircraft, her disappearance does still resonate with a certain degree of fascination, reflecting our deepest desires for exploration and discovery — even if that means confronting the unknown.

SEE ALSO: 7 times a flight upgrade might be worth your money

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Crypto companies are working with Big Four accounting firms to get Wall Street to trust them

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

bitcoin

  • 2 of the 'Big Four' accounting firms are helping crypto startups shake-off their scrappy roots with a little-known tech audit. 
  • BitGo, a crypto custody shop, is one of the first firms to complete a so-called SOC2 audit, which shows its systems meet Deloitte's standards. 
  • Other crypto firms are looking to complete the audit, as well. 

Bitcoin companies have a branding problem.

The nascent market for digital coins is known for its spine-tingling volatility and hacks. 

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That's part of the reason institutional investors don't trust firms across the landscape with their money. But crypto service providers and exchanges are trying to lure in big money by shaking off their scrappy roots and holding themselves to Wall Street standards. 

To that end, many are partnering with 'Big Four' accounting firms to acquire a so-called SOC2 certification, a way to prove to clients that they have the proper functioning security systems in place to keep funds secure. 

BitGo, a crypto custody firm, for instance, is leading the charge and recently completed its SOC2 with Deloitte, the firm told Business Insider.

The designation, which took over a year for BitGo to complete, means the firm is following stricter rules and that Deloitte will come in to test systems to ensure they are meeting SOC2 standards.  

"$15 billion of all crypto is coming through us per month," said Tom Pageler, chief security officer at BitGo."That's across 50 countries."

"We are in the position where we have to show how to do this right, and know we have a third-party to show our clients that we are," Pageler added. 

BitGo may be the first firm to complete a SOC2, but it's not the only firm looking at getting one. Elsewhere, Coinbase is partnering with Deloitte on a SOC2, company insiders told Business Insider. New York-based rival Gemini is also looking into getting a SOC2, a spokeswoman told Business Insider. 

KPMG, a Deloitte rival, is getting inbounds from crypto companies about SOC2 designations. 

Kiran Nagaraj, a managing director at the firm focusing on crypto, said the trend is the latest signal of the crypto space's maturation. 

"In addition to the white glove services - such as a prime brokerage - institutions are going to look for something like this," Nagaraj said in an interview with Business Insider.

"Exchanges are constantly being hacked and so when a major investment bank wants to use an exchange they want to know there is some sort of assurance," Nagaraj added. "And this is where a SOC2 report comes in, it gives a level of comfort."

More than $800 million worth of cryptocurrency has been stolen by hackers this year, as per research by Autonomous Research, a financial analytics provider. 

The biggest hack this year took place on Coincheck, a Japanese-based exchange which had more than $500 million worth of crypto stolen in late January. Last month, South Korean exchange Bithumb was targeted, as hackers made off with around $30 million while the company suspended operations and moved its crypto holdings to cold storage.

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$8K In Reach? 4 Barriers Await Emboldened Bitcoin Bulls

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

A break could be imminent as bitcoin has been consolidating for three days. But while the charts say bullish, plenty of resistance awaits.

Achieving Truly Useful Proof of Work: Toby Simpson of Fetch.ai

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

wbd

What’s the best that can happen? That’s the focus of Fetch.ai in the realm of artificial intelligence (AI).

Episode 025 of the What Bitcoin Did podcast featured a wide-ranging conversation between host Peter McCormack and Fetch co-founder/CTO Toby Simpson about both best-case and worst-case outcomes for AI. But it wasn’t all speculation: developments with Fetch in the here and now provided plenty of insight into the ever-increasing interconnection between AI and decentralization.

Fetch, based in Cambridge, U.K., describes itself as “a decentralized digital world in which useful economic activity can take place,” one with an adaptive, self-organizing smart ledger at its core. While not available for a public test just yet, it claims to have a functioning internal system that has brought its plans to life. Within that system, Simpson fondly refers to the virtual “world” that is being incubated. In it, digital entities called Autonomous Economic Agents (AEAs) represent Internet of Things (IoT) machines and work independently of human control, all while connecting to the traditional world through Fetch’s Open Economic Framework (OEF), which provides sensory input to the AEAs.

The concept of an unpermissioned ledger is central to Fetch’s smooth functioning and scalability, and Simpson was quick to point out that their own ledger is designed to pick up where traditional blockchain architecture leaves off, pursuant to their goal of eventually enabling billions of transactions per second.

“We’re all drawing from the ideas of decentralized ledger technologies, and we’re all trying to create and build a system where you can establish that global truth when you never quite know which individual parties you can trust,” he noted. “But we had to do it differently. We had to paralyze [the] blockchain, effectively, so we could get a much larger number of transactions through the system, and we combine that with a bunch of other things in order to increase those volumes even further.”

As Simpson explained, it was this high-volume goal that led Fetch to develop what it sees as a key tenet of its capabilities, which it calls “useful proof of work” (uPoW), a system that consolidates general-purpose computing problems into proof-of-work packages. The end result of its workings will, in theory, lead to a vastly more efficient distributed computing platform that can support a more stable ledger capable of achieving the massive scale Fetch envisions (this is outlined in greater detail in the Fetch.ai white paper).

“You’ve got the Bitcoin network, and the Ethereum network, and you look at the huge amount of computing power that that has,” Simpson said. “You’re talking supercomputers over supercomputers over supercomputers. Wouldn’t it be cool to be able to do something useful with that, for the benefit of their network and the users of the network? For us, this was originally about a sort of giant Tetris game, really, where you’re trying to figure out which transactions don’t collide with each other and don’t share resources, because you execute those in parallel.”

If Fetch is able to execute its plan, Simpson hopes it won’t just be a triumph for the firm he co-founded, but also a redemption of sorts for the negative environmental impact that blockchain technology has borne.

“There’s a lot of people talking about it’s a huge waste of energy — it could possibly go down as the biggest waste of energy of all time,” Simpson said. “You think, ‘Well, if we’re doing something useful with it, then it’s not anymore!’ Then we’ve got the globe’s largest supercomputer, and we’re doing stuff with it.”


This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

Bitcoin Reigns Supreme in July as Tokens Money Comes Back to BTC

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Throughout May and June, even during bear markets and strong downward movements, tokens performed relatively well against bitcoin. So far, in July, bitcoin has proven its dominance through a stable performance against the US dollar. Why Bitcoin is King, For Now Over the past three months, tokens have had a solid basis to increase in

The post Bitcoin Reigns Supreme in July as Tokens Money Comes Back to BTC appeared first on CCN

The FDA just approved a new cancer drug that’s part of a groundbreaking approach to tackling the disease (AGIO)

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Agios CEO

  • The FDA just approved a new drug to treat a form of blood cancer. 
  • It's the second approval in about a decade for Agios Pharmaceuticals, a company that got its start in 2008.
  • The company makes drugs that essentially try to repair cancer cells so they can grow old.

The FDA just approved a new drug to treat a form of blood cancer.

The drug, Tibsovo, is used to treat acute myeloid leukemia and is made by Agios Pharmaceuticals. It's the second approval for the company, whose first drug, Idhifa is also used to treat AML with particular genetic mutations. 

The two drugs act on a simple idea: Starve out cancer cells. They target two different mutations related to AML, IDH1 and IDH2. The two mutations make up about 20% of patients with AML.

Getting two drugs from discovery to approval is no small feat, especially considering that development timelines for drugs often go beyond a decade.

Agios CEO David Schenkein, who's been with the company since 2009, explained in May that there were a few things that helped the company get into this spot.

The first was to focus in on a narrow area of biology, specifically cellular metabolism. For example, cancer cell metabolisms — the process of converting food into energy — work differently than normal cells.

Cancer cells tend to take in more glucose than normal cells, which opens up the opportunity to target just cancer cells, leaving healthy cells untouched. Normal cells go through a whole life cycle (gets born, ages, makes new babies, then dies). Cancer cells, on the other hand, get stuck at the baby stage. While there, they make more and more of themselves. The idea with Agios's drugs is to help those cancer cells get old and die off instead of sticking around.

The second was hiring people and creating a scientific environment to "challenge the norms" of drug development.

SEE ALSO: 'It's akin to us cancelling scheduled ice fishing trips during July and August:' Trump is claiming a win after drugmakers committed not to increase prices for the rest of the year but it could have little impact on patients

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A rising star on Barclays trading desk just quit to join a secretive Wall Street trading juggernaut

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

doug schadewald

  • A star trader at Barclays has left the firm to join propriety trading shop Jane Street.
  • Doug Schadewald, 28, managed a S&P 500 and VIX derivatives portfolio at Barclays.
  • He's leaving to build a new index trading desk at Jane Street, according to people familiar with the matter.
  • He's the latest in a slew of equity derivatives traders to get poached in 2018 as volatility has stormed back.

A rising star on Barclays equity derivatives desk, one of the most competitive corners of Wall Street in 2018, has left the company to join secretive proprietary trading juggernaut Jane Street.

Doug Schadewald, a 28-year-old director who managed an S&P 500 and VIX derivatives portfolio at Barclays, resigned from the bank this week to join Jane Street, according to people familiar with the matter. 

Spokesmen for Barclays and Jane Street declined to comment. Schadewald also declined to comment. 

Equity derivatives traders have been in high demand in 2018 as volatility stormed back after laying dormant for much of 2016 and all of 2017, garnering shout outs from top executives in quarterly analyst calls for boosting banks' earnings. 

As of early July there had been more than 40 moves at the level of vice president or higher in equity derivatives in the US this year — a figure that continues to grow. Multiple factors are driving the trend, but the catalyst that opened the floodgates was the blowup of the Cboe Volatility Index — known as the VIX — earlier this year, according to industry insiders.

The blowup became a feeding frenzy for savvy, well-positioned traders who had suspected time was running out on the uber-popular trade of shorting volatility, leading to eye-popping profits for individual traders and teams — some north of $100 million on a single daySchadewald and the index volatility team at Barclays would've been at the epicenter of the action those days as well and are said to have pulled in significant profits for the bank. 

Traders that scored big during the volatility spike have become coveted, especially given that many anticipate volatility will remain elevated as central banks withdraw liquidity and continue to hike interest rates.

While most of the ensuing movement in equity derivatives has been bank-to-bank, Schadewald, who was named to the Forbes 30 Under 30 list this year, is leaving banking to join an options trading team at Jane Street and help develop its index trading desk. 

Jane Street, a technology-focused firm that does proprietary trading similar to a hedge fund but is also a market maker as well, has over 700 employees and facilitates more than $13 billion in equity trading volumes a day, according to its website.

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Chaincode Devs, Google Alumni Create Industry Group to Help Bitcoin Scale

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

optech

Scaling has been a heated topic for the bitcoin community for some time. Further, even when a technology does become available, getting people to use it becomes the next big hurdle. Segregated Witness has not been fully adopted by all wallets and service providers, and not all exchanges batch transactions, to name two examples.

Officially announced today, July 20, 2018, Bitcoin Optech (which stands for operations technology) is creating a forum where Bitcoin developers and companies can come together to solve scaling problems in harmony through workshops and online discussions.

The project was initiated by John Newbery and James O'Beirne, developers at New York-based Chaincode Labs, a cryptocurrency development company and a major contributor to Bitcoin Core — Chaincode Labs is paying their salaries to work part-time on the venture. Former Google product manager Steve Lee is Optech’s project manager. Further support comes from Xapo CEO Wences Casares and institutional investor John Pfeffer in the way of seed funding to cover contractors and expenses.

“Our hypothesis is if we can provide forums or bring together other open source contributors and industry players and try to help those industry players adopt scaling best practices, that could be a more fruitful than shouting at each other on Reddit,” Newbery told Bitcoin Magazine.

The group is targeted to Bitcoin’s open source developers, exchanges, wallet providers and other industry players. The idea is to bring everyone together to hash out the best practices for adopting solutions like Segregated Witness, transaction batching and improved fee estimation. In the future, Bitcoin Optech may perhaps also tackle the Lightning Network, Schnorr signatures and scriptless scripts, when these technologies become more mature.

The original idea for the group came out of an email Adam Back, CEO at Blockstream, a company focused on furthering the development of Bitcoin and blockchain technology, sent to a list group late last year. Now, the idea has legs.

Before getting going, Newbery said he, O'Beirne and Lee made rounds to about 20 Bitcoin companies in San Francisco and in New York to quiz them about their Bitcoin pain points, learn what scaling technologies they were using and gauge their interest in contributing to an industry group. As they got positive feedback for starting the group, the trio moved forward with their plans.

Participating in the forum requires a $5,000 membership fee, though Newbery maintains the annual fee is nominal. “We are not aiming to make a profit out of this. What’s much more valuable to us is engagement,” he said, adding that any information they collect is put toward problem-solving.

So far, the group has produced four weekly newsletters and held its first workshop earlier this week in San Francisco. The workshop was attended by 17 people, mostly engineers, representing six prominent bitcoin companies in the Bay area. Optech says it will hold more workshops on the East Coast in the U.S. and in Europe and Asia.

Cryptocurrency exchange Coinbase was among the first to get on board with the idea. “We're excited to work with Optech on the effort to scale and improve bitcoin,” Brock Miller, lead bitcoin engineer at Coinbase, said in a statement. “By collaborating with leading engineers in this space, we'll be able to achieve more than we could have by tackling these problems alone.”

Digital payment startup Square has also signed on as an Optech member. “At Square we continue to explore ways cryptocurrency can expand financial access, and we’re excited to help foster a collaborative ecosystem for the benefit of all,” Mike Brock, strategic development lead at Square, said in a statement.

Moving forward, Optech also plans to host online forums, monitor the adoption of scaling protocols and produce a “Scaling Cookbook,” which will include guidelines for implementing bitcoin scaling technologies.

“Optech is the culmination of ideas from lots of different people, and we're hoping that this will be a community effort with input from across the ecosystem,” said Newbery.


This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

In a First, UK Police Seize Cannabis Grower’s Bitcoins Worth $1.6 Million

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Among the many potential roles that bitcoin could play in society, it is hard to imagine plugging holes in police budgets being one of them. Until now. Surrey Police have become the first law enforcement agency in the United Kingdom to convert bitcoins that were seized from a drug dealer into British pounds, a portion

The post In a First, UK Police Seize Cannabis Grower’s Bitcoins Worth $1.6 Million appeared first on CCN

BitFunder Operator 'Close to' Plea Bargain in SEC Fraud Case

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

The operator of defunct bitcoin investment platform BitFunder is negotiating a plea deal over criminal charges laid against him by the SEC.

EOS Leads China’s Blockchain Rankings Again, Bitcoin Still Out of Top 15

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

The Chinese government has released its third round of public blockchain rankings, and EOS — the fifth-largest cryptocurrency by total market cap — once again reigned supreme. EOS Tops China’s Blockchain Rankings for Second-Straight Month Those rankings, published by the state-backed China Electronic Information Industry Development (CCID) and released this week, evaluated public blockchain networks

The post EOS Leads China’s Blockchain Rankings Again, Bitcoin Still Out of Top 15 appeared first on CCN

Bitcoin's Biggest Startups Are Backing a New Effort to Keep Fees Low

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

A project called Bitcoin OpTech is launching to ensure companies like Coinbase and Square know the best technologies out there to reduce user fees.

Police Force Confiscates 295 Bitcoins from Criminal in UK First

CoinDesk, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

A British county police force has become the first in the country to have successfully seized and sold bitcoins obtained in a criminal case.

Markets drop after Trump said he's 'ready to go' on tariffs for $500 billion of Chinese goods

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Donald Trump



LONDON — Global markets are falling late on Friday morning after US President Donald Trump threatened to levy new tariffs on more than $500 billion of goods from China.

Trump told CNBC in an interview that ran on Friday that he is "ready to go to 500" on tariffs on Chinese imports.

S&P 500 futures fell by 0.3% in response to the comments and Dow Jones Industrial Average futures fell 0.4% shortly after the news.

In Europe, the FTSE 100 dropped half a per cent in minutes after the comments and Germany's DAX suffered a similar fall.DAX]

Neil Wilson, the chief market analyst at Markets.com, said in an email: "First the dollar, now equities: Trump’s interview with CNBC is skewering bulls all over the place."

"Equities sank sharply in the wake of Trump saying is he ready to slap tariffs on all the goods the US imports from China, which total over $500bn. That is versus the current tariffs on $34bn of imports and therefore points to serious escalation."

"It’s proof, if it were needed, that the president is prepared to go all the way in the trade war to exact concessions from China, which simply cannot match the US firepower. In light of the EU and others saying they are ready to respond to tariffs on cars, the stakes are rising fast.

"Whether we get to the point where there is a full-blown trade war remains debatable, but the odds are shortening by the day."

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: An early investor in Uber, Airbnb, and bitcoin explains why it's actually a good sign that no one is spending their crypto

Crypto Market Struggles After Mini Bull Run, Ripple Price Down 5%

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Subsequent to demonstrating a mini-rally on July 18, the crypto market has declined by $12 billion, triggered by a large drop in the value of tokens. Ripple’s Downtrend Since Wednesday, bitcoin, the most dominant cryptocurrency in the market, has performed relatively well against the US dollar. Its volume, which remained below $3.5 billion last week, … Continued

The post Crypto Market Struggles After Mini Bull Run, Ripple Price Down 5% appeared first on CCN

Crypto Market Struggles After Mini Bull Run, Ripple Price Down 5%

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Subsequent to demonstrating a mini-rally on July 18, the crypto market has declined by $12 billion, triggered by a large drop in the value of tokens. Ripple’s Downtrend Since Wednesday, bitcoin, the most dominant cryptocurrency in the market, has performed relatively well against the US dollar. Its volume, which remained below $3.5 billion last week, … Continued

The post Crypto Market Struggles After Mini Bull Run, Ripple Price Down 5% appeared first on CCN

Paramount TV president fired over 'racially charged' comments she allegedly made in a conference call

Business Insider, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

amy powell paramount television

  • Amy Powell, head of Paramount Television since 2013, was fired after complaints about something she said in a meeting.
  • Paramount CEO Jim Gianopulos announced her dismissal in a company-wide memo on Thursday.
  • He said only that she had said things that were "inconsistent" with company values — but sources told the media that her words were "racially charged."
  • The Hollywood Reporter cited sources saying Powell made generalisations about black women while discussing a TV series with a mostly black cast.
  • Powell had flatly denied the allegation.

Amy Powell, the head of entertainment giant Paramount Pictures' TV division, has been fired over controversial comments she made in a meeting, which allegedly included "racially charged" language.

Powell, who has overseen Paramount TV since 2013, was dismissed after an internal investigation into her alleged comments, prompted by a series of complaints. She has denied the allegations.

Paramount CEO Jim Gianopulos announced her dismissal to staff on Thursday in a memo obtained and published by The Hollywood Reporter.

Gianopulos's memo said "multiple individuals" had complained about comments Powell made in a "professional setting". He said an investigation by the company's HR and legal departments concluded that what she said was "inconsistent with our company's values," and serious enough to warrant immediate termination.

Gianopulos's memo did not specify what Powell said, or the exact context.

However, sources told The Hollywood Reporter that the source of the complaints were racially charged comments she made in a conference call to discuss a comedy series in which most actors are black.

Per the Hollywood Reporter story:

"According to sources, the comments included racially charged language. Sources say the inciting incident occurred during a studio notes call for Paramount Network's "First Wives Club" reboot, which is being penned by Girls Trip co-writer Tracy Oliver and will feature a predominantly black cast.

"Powell, who is said to have been a favorite of Viacom CEO Bob Bakish, allegedly made generalizations about black women that struck some on the call as offensive."

Powell has refuted the claims. In a statement to The Hollywood Reporter, she said: "There is no truth to the allegation that I made insensitive comments in a professional setting — or in any setting."

"The facts will come out and I will be vindicated."

Business Insider has contacted Amy Powell and Viacom, Paramount's parent company, for further comment.

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: An early investor in Airbnb and Uber explains why he started buying bitcoin in 2009

(+) Bitcoin Price and Seasonality: The Coming Rally?

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

The post (+) Bitcoin Price and Seasonality: The Coming Rally? appeared first on CCN

Encrypted Email Service Tutonata Tests Cryptocurrency For Payments

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Tutanota, a provider of an encrypted email service, has begun to accept donations in bitcoin, ether, bitcoin cash and monero in order to test payment processing using cryptocurrencies, the company announced in a blog post. The German firm noted that it wants to support decentralized payment systems that are independent of centralized processors such as … Continued

The post Encrypted Email Service Tutonata Tests Cryptocurrency For Payments appeared first on CCN

Quebec Approves Energy Rate Hikes for Bitcoin Mining Firms

CryptoCoins News, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Bitcoin mining firms looking to set up shop in Quebec will now have to pay more for electricity. This is after the energy regulator of the Canadian province, Régie de l’énergie, gave the region’s utility firm, Hydro-Quebec, the go-ahead to impose a deterrent tariff that will see cryptocurrency miners paying double the rate that is

The post Quebec Approves Energy Rate Hikes for Bitcoin Mining Firms appeared first on CCN

A Basic Guide to the Digital Age: Breaking Down Congress’ Crypto Hearing

Bitcoin Magazine, 1/1/0001 12:00 AM PST

Crypto Hearing

Yesterday, Congress addressed in two full hearings why it’s time to start taking a closer look at why and how digital assets, including cryptocurrencies, are impacting U.S. marketplaces.

The following condensed information is a run-down of what the House Committee on Agriculture and the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) discussed during the hearings regarding cryptocurrency and distributed ledger technology (DLT).

Congress Has a Vested Interest in Securities and Economic Growth

Some might find it odd to see the House Committee on Agriculture represented at a hearing on digital assets and their related technologies. But Chairman Michael Conaway made it very clear why the House Agriculture Committee was there, explaining that they have a vested interest in shaping and constructing the definition of a security because it directly impacts the definition of a commodity.

Working in tandem, both Chairman Conaway and Ranking Member Collin Peterson identified five main goals for clarifying blockchain industry regulation:

  • Promoting a safe, efficient and transparent tokens market
  • Proper regulation doesn’t always mean intrusive regulation
  • Identifying whether tokens are securities
  • Parsing through whether our current laws are appropriate to apply
  • Ensuring enough oversight to help the space grow responsibly

Understanding Why Blockchain Technology Is Valuable

The panel of witnesses sitting on Capitol Hill presented in-depth yet simplistic explanations for what needs to be done. Applying those proposals, however, is an entirely different conversation.

Observing the Communities Using the Technology

hearing2

Joshua Fairfield addresses Congress about the value cryptocurrency potentially brings consumers. (Photo credit: HOUSE AGRICULTURE COMMITTEE)

According to Joshua Fairfield — William Donald Bain Family Professor of Law at Washington and Lee University School of Law in Staunton, VA — the potential value of blockchain technology is considerable.

First, the technology has allowed for collaboration among communities of artists.

Second, new forms of corporations have begun to rise up.

Third, there is now a fast and low-cost check settlement opportunity, which helps to pave the way for immediate payments.

Fourth, by digitizing securities, it helps to place everything in an easily accessible format for all participants.

Fifth, having open and low-cost electronic mortgage and secure transactions filing systems in place helps ensure that the recording process of deeds and other property-related documents is secure.

Sixth, it provides for secure international remittances.

Lastly, the potential to bring the voting system onto the blockchain helps to minimize the potential for fraud-related incidents, as we have recently witnessed with Russia in the 2016 presidential election.

Expanding Online Property Rights is Vital to the Growth of Innovation

“Citizens need and want an expansion of their personal property rights online,” emphasized Fairfield. He went on to question whether the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission’s (SEC’s) Howey Test is still the appropriate standard to apply. Instead, Fairfield proposed a more simplistic test — the “duck” test. “I believe that we should look to the outer bound to figure out what beneficial and damaging uses the technology presents,” he explained. “Look to how the communities are using it — then regulate.”

The Evolution from Tangible Property to Intangible Property

Fairfield pointed out that personal property has had some difficulty entering into the digital space. “We just don’t own that much personal property online,” he stated.

“Consider that people used to have record collections — now they have a subscription to Spotify. People used to have bookshelves — now they have Kindle accounts.”

But this behavior can be attributed to the early days of the internet, primarily movements like Napster, Limewire, Kazaa and online torrents. This led intellectual property (IP) owners to show concern as to the illegal copying and distribution of their work. “It took several decades to develop a technology like the blockchain, that could be traded, held, bought and sold — but not duplicated,” explained Fairfield.

The law professor concluded his proposal by stating that tokens aren’t just used as a security or a commodity, but rather as a way to represent our property interests and rights online — if we let it.  

Harmonizing Technology With Our Constitutional Rights

hearing3

Amber Baldet addresses Congress on how it can take a more proactive approach to regulation to support a blockchain becoming a global infrastructure, as the U.S. did with the internet. (Photo credit: HOUSE AGRICULTURE COMMITTEE)

The next witness, Amber Baldet, CEO and co-founder of Clovyr, emphasized the importance in balancing the value of this technology with the need for protecting consumers and national security.

Take a Cautious Approach to Thoughtful, Innovative Technologies

The biggest takeaway from Baldet’s proposals was that we need to understand how to strike a balance with this technology while still respecting our constitutionally protected rights. She emphasized “those technologies that might disrupt a business or add complexity of regulating the internet,” as these have the potential to represent both a critical infrastructure and a publicly shared good.

What’s the Next Killer App?

According to Baldet, the biggest application on the blockchain market is money — specifically, the concept of peer-to-peer (P2P) payments. “These P2P payments will grow into a daily part of our professional and personal lives,” she said.

As we begin looking at different payment instruments, we must go back to fundamentals and ensure we understand the purpose of “bearer instruments.” These are documents that entitle its holder to rights of ownership or title to the underlying property, such as shares or bonds. If we are injecting blockchain technology and cryptocurrency into this space, it becomes even more relevant, as this technology can be applied to many things we own such as mortgages, securities, collectibles, IP rights and personal data. In a way, these new payment systems and accompanying currencies serve as unique “digital bearer assets,” as Baldet described.

Observe Other Countries’ Behaviors

While both the U.S. government and the accompanying marketplace are struggling to understand and apply these technological frameworks, other areas of the world are beginning to embrace the industry despite its gray areas and are learning by doing. Take Malta and Switzerland, for example. Malta has already earned its name as the world’s blockchain island, and Zug, a Swiss city just south of Zürich, has been called “Crypto Valley” for the plethora of blockchain companies operating in its limits.

In addition, Baldet also pointed to countries like Afghanistan and a handful of African countries that are looking to capitalize on the new technology. For example, in Afghanistan, blockchain technology has helped people like Roya Mahboob, CEO and co-founder of Digital Citizen Fund, to enroll over 9,000 Afghan women and girls in education programs. In efforts of empowering women to start their own businesses, the next steps are to begin putting on Bitcoin conferences to help showcase their projects.

Blockchain Technology Is Not the Answer to Every Problem

Most important, Baldet wants the world to recognize that the blockchain is not a panacea. “When it comes to electronic voting, we need to take extreme caution, as we aren’t ready to tackle the complex computer science and coordination problem,” she explained.

Why Venture Capitalists Can Benefit

hearing 4

Scott Kupor, Managing Partner, Andreessen Horowitz (Photo credit: HOUSE AGRICULTURE COMMITTEE)

“Crypto networks offer a new way to build digital services like any internet application that may exist today, such as ridesharing applications and social media applications,” said Scott Kupor, the managing partner at Andreessen Horowitz Capital Management, explaining that venture capitalists are interested in “crypto networks” as they relate to the crypto ecosystem.

Historical Precedent Is a Good Indicator

According to Kupor, the success of community-based networks can be traced back to two major movements — the open-source movement and the open-protocol movement. The open-source software movement started back in 1983 and was considered to be somewhat of a radical notion at the time.

Why is this relevant? Kupor goes on to explain.

A community of developers would publish their software and offer it up freely for others to modify and incorporate into their own projects. “This led to copyright initiatives,” explained Kupor. Today, open source is the primary development of software for the utilization of any data center, such as Linux- and Android-based applications. “This is extremely relevant when thinking about the potential for crypto networks, because we have platforms that are now able to support a variety of DApps [decentralized applications] and open-source ethos that encourage open innovation.”

On the other hand, open protocols are the structural foundation of the internet we are familiar with today. The idea behind these protocols is that the protocol wouldn’t change and would provide for a steadier process when it comes to understanding how the software infrastructure operates.

Introducing Tokens Into a New Generation

Tokens didn’t exist in prior generations, allowing for a direct financial incentive for community members to develop and govern their networks appropriately. “It’s the glue that binds the members in the community and provides incentives for all market participants,” said Kupor. “Understandably so, it creates a whole new set of challenges for regulators, consistent with recent statements from the SEC.”

Kupor ended proposing that a framework needs to be developed that requires a risk taking but, at the same time, provides for clarity and certainty to market participants, which results in market integrity.

Education Is Key: Don’t Be Foolish and Dismiss the Tech

hearing 6

Daniel Gorfine, Director of LabCFTC and Chief Innovation Officer of the CFTC, Washington, D.C. (Photo credit: HOUSE AGRICULTURE COMMITTEE)

Daniel Gorfine, CIO of the CFTC and director of LabCFTC, emphasized the need for us to continue studying and learning and to keep pace with an ever-evolving field.

“Given the potential to tokenize a broad range of economic assets, it is important to remind the public that digital assets can also be commodities or derivatives, depending on their term and how they are structured,” explained Gorfine.

“Given its potential and its challenges, the CFTC chairman has made it clear that the proper response by regulators is not to dismiss the entire movement as misguided and foolish, but rather to take the time to learn and facilitate the promise, and guard against risks and bad actors,” he continued.

Opening the Finance Sector Up to the Blockchain

hearing 5

The Honorable Gary Gensler, Senior Lecturer, MIT Sloan School of Management (Photo credit: HOUSE AGRICULTURE COMMITTEE)

The former CFTC chair, Gary Gensler, provided five reasons for why he believes blockchain technology can make a real difference in the finance sector:

  • It lowers costs and risks in the financial sector.
  • By bringing it into this world of public policy frameworks, it minimizes chances for illicit activities, ensures financial stability and protects investors and consumers.
  • The SEC and CFTC have a role to play, as evidenced by their notices and enforcement actions.
  • The ICO market is ripe with scams and frauds, and bad actors have found out how to use this new currency, including state actors — e.g., recent news of the 12 alleged Russian officials, and talks of Venezuela attempting to raise money off their oil and outrunning the U.S. sanctions policy.
  • There are gaps in our laws because, first and foremost, cryptocurrency exchanges are attempting to act as state money transmitters, similar to how Western Union and MoneyGram operate. This cannot work due to the complexity and traceability issues associated with these exchanges.

Additionally, there is a lack of brokered access, where you don’t have brokers sending off or issuing 1099-B’s to individuals. It’s only now that issuers of securities in the space are coming into this field, but at a very slow rate.

Finally, the unregulated, underlying crypto cash market is a mess, and it becomes very difficult for the CFTC to be able to predict future patterns or behaviors.

Gensler ended his statement by proposing a question on whether the CFTC or some other agency should be given additional authority to regulate this underlying cash crypto market, believing the CFTC to be best suited for the task.

At the end of a very long day of hearings, Congress seemed to be very receptive to the idea of this new technology, but it is still concerned about ensuring that it is properly regulated where appropriate. To view the hearing in full, you can watch it here.

All images authorized by House Agriculture Committee, July 19, 2018.


This article originally appeared on Bitcoin Magazine.

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