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"Also a lovely book" von Tim Geers via flickr.com. Lizenz: Creative Commons

Sogar eine Kommission des Bundestags findet, dass digitales Bargeld ein Segen für jeden ist, der digitale Güter verkauft. Wir stellen zwei Beispiele für Buchhandel im Internet vor. Eines davon nutzt den Bitcoin, um eine Webseite zum Automaten für ein eigenes Buch zu machen. Das andere ist ein Startup aus Deutschland, das Amazon mit Social-Reading Konkurrenz machen will. Den Bitcoin will dieses aber lieber nicht akzeptieren. Sascha Lobo, der mit hinter dem Projekt steht, verweist auf grundsätzliche Zweifel an der Kryptowährung.

Ich bin neulich auf das Book of Satoshi gestoßen. Ein dickes Buch, dass alles, was Satoshi jemals gesagt hat, zusammenträgt. Ein Muß für alle Satoshi-Fans, und auch sonst für jeden aufschlußreich, der den Bitcoin verstehen möchte. Passend zum Thema kann man das Buch natürlich auch mit dem Bitcoin kaufen. Ohne dass, versteht sich, eine Anmeldung oder sonst irgendwas dergleichen nötig wäre. Klicken – Zahlen – Herunterladen. Wenn Sie sich den Weg über die Homepage sparen wollen, können Sie auch einfach diesem Link folgen.

Die Internetseite als Automat für digitale Güter – so stelle ich mir die Zukunft des digitalen Kommerzes vor. Und wie es aussieht, teilt die Enquette-Kommission „Internet und digitale Gesellschaft“  des Bundestags meine Ansicht.

“Dies würde die Umsatzchancen speziell für Anbieter von Immaterialgütern auf einen Schlag potenzieren.”

In ihrem achten Zwischenbericht (2013) fordert die Kommission die Regierung auf, positiv und ergebnisoffen Forschungsvorhaben zu unterstützen, welche sich mit der Einführung von digitalem Bargeld auseinandersetzen. Denn:

Eine Bezahlung von Waren oder Dienstleistungen kann so anonym erfolgen, ohne dass der Zahlungsempfänger oder die zahlende Person ihre Identität offen legen müssen. Elektronisches Bargeld kann Zahlungsvorgänge vereinfachen, sodass zum Beispiel geringfügige Leistungen (wie zum Beispiel das Anbieten eines Artikels auf einem Blog oder der Onlinepräsenz eines Verlages beziehungsweise eines Autors oder einer Autorin) durch einfachen Klick entlohnt werden können. Dies würde die Umsatzchancen speziell für Anbieter von Immaterialgütern auf einen Schlag potenzieren. Zeitungsverlage oder Autoren, die ihre Artikel im Web anbieten, haben die Chance, dass Rezipierende diese Leistung ohne Aufwand bezahlen können.

Laut der Enquette-Kommission sollte das digitale Bargeld vom Staat herausgegeben werden und man müsse Vorsorgungen treffen, dass die transportfähige Menge begrenzt sei (wie sie es bei Bargeld ist). Der Bitcoin ist nun nicht unbedingt ein Wunschkind der Kommission, aber er ist ein digitales Bargeld. Es könnte also “die Umsatzchancen speziell für Anbieter von Immaterialgüter auf einen Schlag potenzieren.”

Die Fakten sind: Mit Bitcoins kann man in wenigen Sekunden bezahlen, es kostet 0-1%, es gibt kein Ausfall durch Betrug, und die Zahlungsdienstleister übernehmen das Wechselrisiko ohne Aufpreis. Zudem sind Bitcoin-Zahlungen problemlos und flexibel in jede Homepage einzubinden. Für die Kunden bedeuten Bitcoin, dass sie, egal von welchem Gerät, per Klick bezahlen können, ohne dass sie überhaupt irgendwo angemeldet sind – nicht bei PayPal, nicht bei einer Webseite. Private Daten sind nicht gefährdet, das sie gar nicht im Spiel sind.

Wirklich wahrgenommen wird dieses Angebot allerdings noch nicht. Auch 2014 scheint es in weiter weiter Ferne zu liegen, dass auch nur ein einziger Zeitungsverlag das mit Bitcoin sehr einfach zu realisierende Pay-per-Click-Verfahren in Anspruch nimmt. Es ist klar, dass noch wenige – sehr wenige – Kunden mit Bitcoin bezahlen, aber das würde sich vermutlich ändern, wenn der Bitcoin überall, wo digitale Güter zu kaufen sind, akzeptiert wird. Dafür müssten die, die von ihm am meisten profitieren würden, damit anfangen, ihn als Möglichkeit in den Checkout zu stellen.

Es ist nachvollziehbar, dass sich die großen Zeitungs- und Buchverlage scheuen, (auch) auf ein experimentelles Zahlungsmittel zu setzen. Von einem Start-Up könnte man jedoch erwarten, dass es auch neue Wege geht. Vor allem, wenn es ein so interessantes Start-Up ist wie das in der letzten Woche gestartete Sobooks.de.

Sobooks.de sagt Amazon den Kampf an – verzichtet aber lieber auf Bitcoins

Sobooks hat sich letzte Woche mit der vollmundigen Ankündigung präsentiert, Amazon aufmischen zu lassen. Hinter dem ersten deutschen Portal für  Social-Reading stehen Christoph Kappes und Sascha Lobo, der Autor und Kolumnist über Digitales. Also, sobooks: Man muss sich anmelden – auch mit Facebook möglich – und kann dann direkt im Browser E-Books lesen. Außerdem kann man seine Kommentare in die Bücher kritzeln und allerlei anderes soziales machen. Nennen wir es doch den Lesesaal des 21. Jahrhunderts.

Bisher ist die Bücherauswahl bei Sobooks etwas dünn. Gut vertreten sind Sachbücher zu Digitalem und der Piratenpartei, aber auch Kulturgeschichtliches und Krimis und mehr. Dazu kommen noch Titel, die zunächst nur bei sobooks zu haben sind. Eines davon kann man umsonst lesen: “Das neue Spiel” des Bloggers Michael Seemann. Das Buch ist durch Crowdfunding bereits finanziert worden. In ihm geht es um den Kontrollverlust durch das Internet, also um die immer weiter ausgreifende Überwachung des Netzes durch die Geheimndienste. Wer nur ein paar Seiten darin liest, wird sich gruseln. Wussten Sie, dass Big Data in der Regel nur vier Geopositionen braucht, um ihre Identität zu berechnen? Urrrg.

Angesichts eines solchen doch prominent platzierten Titels und Sascha Lobos vielen lesenswerten Entsetzenskolumnen über die NSA-Überwachung war ich guter Dinge, dass sobooks auch Bitcoins akzeptieren würde. Schließlich kann man so immerhin eine der Kameras, die einen durchs Netz geleiten, abschalten, und als Nebenprodukt sparen sich Autore und Verlage einige Prozente. Win-Win-Win?

Nö. Bisher funktioniert der check-out nur mit PayPal oder Kreditkarte. Also habe ich auf dem Blog von sobooks nachgefragt, ob man Bitcoins akzeptieren werde und wenn nein weshalb? Prompt habe ich eine Antwort von Sascha Lobo erhalten,  und ich glaube, er hat sich in ihr zum ersten Mal öffentlich über den Bitcoin geäußert.

Zum einen erklärt Lobo, dass man vorhabe, die Zahlungsmöglichkeiten zu erweitern. PayPal sei ein “schmerzender Punkt” in Sachen Privatsphäre (Kreditkarten nicht?), wie überhaupt das gesamte Payment im Netz “noch immer Schmerz oder Scherz” sei, je nachdem, von welcher Seite man es betrachten wolle.

Ok, schön gesagt. Wäre das nicht ein fast schon zwingender Grund, Bitcoin zu akzeptieren?

Nochmal nö. Das ist derzeit nicht angestrebt. Sascha Lobo findet den Bitcoin zwar theoretisch spannend, hegt aber praktisch betrachtet “große Zweifel” an diesem Zahlungskonzept. Leider rührt er nur ganz ganz oberflächlich an diesen Zweifeln. Sie beruhten darauf, “dass das Sicherheitskonzept manipulierbar erscheint. Diese Ansicht ist vor allem aus der Historie von Bitcoin heraus entstanden, insbesondere aus dem kompletten Mt. Gox-Debakel (ja, ich empfand das damals als Debakel).” Das war’s. Verblüffend, oder?

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Original author: Christoph Bergmann
©Bitcoin.de
A new bitcoin exchange launched yesterday in Sydney, Australia, with an aim to improving general consumer confidence in the digital currency market. Called Independent Reserve, the exchange is promoting both itself and its Australian base as secure and well-regulated, saying the country's AAA credit rating and political stability made it the ideal place to locate. It will aim first at the local and New Zealand markets before expanding overseas to the financial centers of Asia, though says it already has the ability to electronically verify customers in minutes from over 20 countries by working with identity specialists Global Data Company. Adrian Przelozny, Independent Reserve's co-founder and chief technology officer, told CoinDesk the company has been in regular contact with local financial regulator the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC) and would adhere to all KYC and AML compliance protocols. He said: "We're very comfortable that we have the right settings here to ensure its safety and success." Australian tax issues A recent ruling by the Australian Tax Office on digital currency use was met with concern from the local bitcoin community, who said the definition of those currencies as akin to barter transactions and not 'money' or 'financial supply' would lead to the 10% Goods and Services Tax (GST, or sales tax) being applied twice – once when purchasing bitcoins and again when using them to purchase other goods. If passed on to consumers, it would also make bitcoins purchased in Australia 10% more expensive, most likely driving users to overseas exchanges and local companies out of business. Independent Reserve, Przelozny said, would absorb the GST with its own profits and through the 0.5% brokerage fee it charges Australian customers, keeping its prices competitive. "We strongly believe that Australians should not be penalised for the use of bitcoin [...] This would stifle bitcoin innovation in Australia and ultimately force companies to move operations offshore which would have a negative impact on the Australian economy as a whole." Financial experience Independent Reserve is backed by a group of private investors and its executive team has years of experience in the finance and IT industries. CEO Adam Tepper has worked as a software Engineer and Solutions Architect at major Australian companies like ANZ bank, AMP insurance, and the Nine Entertainment Company. Przelozny worked with Tepper at those three companies and both men were also co-founders and managing directors of Asia Australia Technology, a software engineering firm. Independent Reserve, Przelozny added, has spent "thousands of hours on R&D to make sure our platform is completely robust and our proprietary technology includes many levels of safeguards to ensure users are well protected." Tepper told the Sydney Morning Herald that the exchange is doing everything it possibly can to mitigate risks and ensure people feel secure about keeping money there. He mentioned that accounting firm PricewaterhouseCoopers would be auditing all Independent Reserve's finances. Bitcoin in Australia Australia's international reputation as a stable business and legal environment, and financial services center, could serve digital currency companies well when attracting overseas customers. It recently called a Senate Inquiry into bitcoin and digital currency use, which has increased confidence in the country's ability to take a sensible approach toward regulation. While the market in Australia is relatively small compared to North America and Europe, bitcoin brokerages such as CoinJar, Bit Trade Australia and igot have performed well in the local market and payment processors such as BitPOS (as well as CoinJar) are working hard to build a local digital currency-using economy. Sydney image via Shutterstock AustraliaBit Trade AustraliaCoinJarigotTax
Original author: Jon Southurst
©Coindesk
CeX_Logo1 Technology exchange and retailer CeX is set to become the first high street retailer in the United Kingdom to integrate bitcoin payments nationwide. CeX will roll out bitcoin payments at all 30 of its UK stores beginning 22nd October, according to the company. The move follows a trial run at its Glasgow location, where a bitcoin ATM was installed and the store leadership conducted a temporary bitcoin-only payments initiative. In April, CeX began accepting and paying for consumer goods in bitcoin through its website. The company said it is using a bespoke system that integrates Coinbase as a payments processor, and in select stores will be launching Lamassu ATMs like the one operating at its Glasgow location. CeX commercial director David Butler told CoinDesk that these ATMs were purchased using bitcoins. Butler said that the broad integration was aimed primarily at offering alternative payment methods for its tech-savvy audience, who he credited with supporting the initiative since CeX first began looking into digital currency acceptance. He said: “Customers love having the choice to use bitcoin. We want to pay customers selling their technology to CeX as fast as possible and bitcoin is a great solution. Much as we offer cash, not everyone wants a wallet full of bank notes and Faster Payments into bank accounts take at least a day.” The company said in its announcement that it intends to hold onto bitcoin earned through the integration instead of cashing out for pounds or other fiat currencies. Lessons learned in Glasgow The trial period in Glasgow, Butler explained, gave CeX the opportunity to field-test bitcoin acceptance. While the experience was mostly positive, he said the company benefitted from it and the process was instructive as CeX geared up for a national-level launch. “Most encouraging was the public response to something that many people didn’t know much about prior to our launch, but showed great interest once we introduced them to bitcoin,” he said. Noting that “we’ve written our systems” ahead of the UK launch, Butler suggested that this initiative could serve as a springboard for a global bitcoin launch. He said: “What we learn from rolling bitcoin out to more locations across the UK will stand us in good stead as we look at CeX operations in the US, Ireland, Australia, India, Netherlands, Spain and Portugal.” Connecting more consumers Despite serving a technologically inclined crowd and its long-term involvement with digital currency, CeX says it sees more work to be done in convincing consumers about the benefits of using bitcoin. Butler remarked that bitcoin integrations offer a great way of connecting would-be users with a means of actually spending or receiving bitcoins. This means targeting misconceptions about bitcoin, including the idea that digital currency should only be used in online settings, he said. Butler concluded: “Bitcoin transactions in our single store in Glasgow have been 50% of those seen on webuy.com, and we fully expect the response to our taking Bitcoin in every major city in the UK to be dramatic, both for CeX and the UK bitcoin market as a whole.” Images via Shutterstock, CeX CeXmerchants
Original author: Stan Higgins
©Coindesk
gavin andresen reddit ama Bitcoin Core developer Gavin Andresen took to Reddit today to engage the community in an ask-me-anything (AMA) session that tackled a variety of topics both silly and serious. In his post kicking off the session, the 47-year-old chief scientist at the Bitcoin Foundation detailed his contributions to the bitcoin space so far. These included the nine Bitcoin Improvement Protocols (BIPS) he has written, including multi-signature transaction support and the Payment Protocol, plus the thousands of lines of code he has added to Bitcoin Core. The extended session, however, focused mostly on the future of bitcoin, with Reddit participants asking for Andresen's insights on what they can do to help spread the use of bitcoin and what he sees as the biggest challenges that remain for the technology. Here are some of the top questions and answers from the AMA session: 1: Noobies Q: (Beaucoin) - What can the average noobie do to help spread adoption of this fantastic technology? A: Use it. Don't be too pushy about talking about it, but do let people know that you're enthusiastic about it. Think about who you're talking to, and tailor your message to what you know they care about (low fees? put bankers out of business? take control of your own finances?) 2: Obstacles Q: (Sorcery-Sorcery) - What is in your opinion the biggest obstacle for bitcoin at this moment? What do you think would be the most important factor in bringing bitcoin to the masses? Where do you see bitcoin is five years? A: Obstacle/factor: getting to where people are earning bitcoin directly, instead of having to jump through some hoop to trade the currency that they earn for BTC. Bitcoin in five years: uhhh.... 2019.... I left my crystal ball in my other coat pocket. I think it'll either disappear and become an under-the-covers ledger system that Joe-ordinary-consumer never sees. Or it will be the de-facto currency of the Internet (prices still quoted in your local currency, but payment in bitcoin always accepted). 3: Bitcoin ban Q: (David722) - If a country were to "ban" Bitcoin, how could that be enforced? Is it possible for bitcoin internet traffic be blocked at the ISP level (or any other)? A: It would be enforced the same way banning any activity a government doesn't like is enforced, with fines and jail sentences for anybody found doing the thing they don't like. They would probably start by making it very difficult to exchange bitcoin for the national currency via banks. Unencrypted bitcoin traffic would be pretty easy to block at the ISP level, but it is also pretty easy to tunnel it through Tor, which is harder to block. But talk to the Tor folks about that, they know a whole lot more about blocking internet protocols than I do. 4: Hopes and fears Q: (PaulCapestany) - What are you currently most excited about with regards to bitcoin development? And, conversely, what are you currently most worried about? A: I'm most excited about all of the non-currency uses of the block chain's ledger-ordering ability. I have no idea which ones will turn out to be successful, but I'm glad all of that experimenting is happening. I'm most worried about scalability. 5: From experiment to established Q: (Piper67) - You've long been a proponent of the "Bitcoin is an experiment" line of thinking. While that is technically true, so is "Gravity is just a theory". What needs to happen for you to switch from "bitcoin is an experiment" to "bitcoin is established"? A: We need regulatory clarity, ease of use and no-single-point-of-failure security. I think we're very close on all of those things. 6: Socks Q: (bitcoinoisseur) - What was the first physical thing you paid for with bitcoin? A: First physical thing... uhh, it was either alpaca socks (the alpaca farmer is 10 miles away across the river from me here) or Red Sox tickets purchased from a friend. 7: Non-financial Q: maraoz - What are your thoughts on non-financial transactions or uses of the bitcoin block chain? (e.g counterparty, colored coins, proof of existence, etc.) A: I'm excited about the possibilities. I think a lot of projects unnecessarily mix up the various services the block chain provides, and try to make it do things it is not good at doing (like storing data). I think the best projects understand that they don't need to invent a new currency. They don't need to use the block chain as their long-term data storage solution. And they don't need to use the peer-to-peer (p2p) network as their communication mechanism. They should use the block chain as the world's most secure distributed ledger. 8: Hard fork Q: (NedRadnad) - Do we really need to hard fork the chain to achieve scalability? When do you plan on making the fork? A: Yes, I think we do. There is still at least a month or two of work before I'd be willing to write a patch to increase the maximum block size, and then probably a month or two more of arguing. So, early next year at the earliest before even starting the hard-fork process (which must roll out to miners – they will control when the fork actually happens). 9: Bits Q: (Aviathor) - The eight decimal spaces of bitcoin stand in the way of the "ease of use" in my humble opinion. What do you think? Thanks for your time!!! (sorry for bad English) A: I think everybody should switch to talking in "bits" (millionths of a bitcoin). 10: CIA Q: (FreeMarketAnarchist) - Have you been in contact with the CIA at all since your famous meeting? Do you think Satoshi will ever make contact with you or the general public again? How do you feel about Andreas Antonopoulos, specifically his recent talk with the Canadian Senate? A: No, I haven't talked with the CIA or InQTel since my infamous talk. I don't know if Satoshi will ever reappear. Andreas did a fantastic job at the Canadian Senate! He should do the TED talk. 11: Other projects Q: (bubbasparse) - What are some of the most exciting code implementations/projects/companies that you've been keeping an eye on? A: I'm excited about the Trezor (and hope the Mycelium people get their hardware wallet working soon). And watching the spread of bitcoin ATMs, because getting BTC is still a bottleneck for ordinary people. 12 : New title Q: (bitbeliever) - For how long will you stay on as chief scientist? A: I dunno. I'm starting to get tired of the title, maybe it should become "Head Cheese (Technology)". Images via CoinDesk Bitcoin FoundationGavin Andresen
Original author: Emily Spaven
©Coindesk
Open Mustard Seed, ID3 To members of more than 20 digital currency companies, the broad increase in financial access the industry hopes to achieve is currently being impeded by issues that go beyond finance and technology to defining transparency and identity in the digital age. Expanding access to financial services through not just digital currency, but new systems that allow businesses to establish trust and lower the cost of financial services, lies at the heart of the Windhover Principles. The new framework was introduced by the Institute for Data Driven Design (ID3), a non-profit founded out of MIT Media Lab this Monday, and was written collaboratively by digital currency industry stakeholders. The Windhover Principles aim to reframe the debate around privacy, security and transparency. All entities that have pledged to the principles have vowed to support measures that will empower companies and consumers with the ability to better guard their financial information, while respecting the law enforcement need for anti-money laundering (AML) and know-your-customer (KYC) protections. Though lofty, ID3 plans to work toward this goal more concretely through its Open Mustard Seed (OMS) software platform. The infrastructure will seek to allow Internet users to create a form of cloud profile that can be verified and securely accessed by any financial company or regulator that should require it, but where the ultimate ownership belongs to the individual. Ripple Labs chief compliance officer Karen Gifford, who helped author the framework, told CoinDesk that the wide support for the principles shows that the bitcoin community is beginning to galvanize around the subject of identity. Gifford said: "This type of technology has the potential to lower the cost of customer onboarding so that if you could create a digital identity tool that a person could use once to build up their identity and trustworthiness, we wouldn't have to keep doing that over and over again at great expense to everyone. It could lower the cost of customer onboarding and enable financial access to people who currently can't access financial services easily." More than 20 industry participants have so far pledged the support to The Windhover Principles, including market leaders like BitPay, Bitstamp, Coinsetter and Ripple Labs. From farm to theory While newly announced, the underlying ideas behind the project have been in development for some time, according to ID3 co-founder Dan Harple. Harple explained that ID3 co-founders Dr John Clippinger and Dr Alex "Sandy" Pentland have been working in the areas of big data, privacy and smart contracts for years, but that the Windhover Principles took shape at a post-conference retreat held by MIT Media Lab and ID3 this August at Windhover Farm in New Hampshire. There, Harple indicated that startup CEOs and regulators came together to develop a big tent strategy to identity and trust, discussing ways that similar problems have been approached in the past through open-source frameworks. Drawing on his own background working on early projects that resulted in voice over Internet protocol (VoIP) standards, Harple proposed the Windhover Principles. Now, ID3 is taking its proposals a step further, by uniting companies to put its ideas into action. Harple said: "What we have agreed to is for the companies to come together to provide an open-source solution that's totally in the spirit of bitcoin, and companies are signed onto this. What we've decided to do from ID3 is to contribute the foundational software." Further, his type of open-source work, he said, provides a powerful value proposition to bitcoin companies, that may have to dedicate more substantial development resources to the problem independently. Common ground between regulation and business Bitcoin businesses, in turn, see the framework as an extension of the industry's ultimate goal of using the technology to extend financial access. Jaron Lukasiewicz, CEO of New York-based, B2B-focused bitcoin exchange Coinsetter, suggested that the high costs of establishing and verifying identity is one of the core reasons existing financial products struggle to gain a foothold in emerging markets. For bitcoin to overcome this, he argued, new approaches to identity are necessary. "You can look at compliance costs for opening a bank account," Lukasiewicz said. "The bank has to do all this work, and if you don't have a lot of money, spending that money as the bank doesn't make sense. What we're trying to achieve is a new paradigm in how regulation can be achieved for payment technologies that are going to be more fair and ethical." Joseph Lee, CEO of bitcoin derivatives platform BTC.sx, suggested that by backing solutions that help users better control their data, the industry can also better meet its fiduciary duties to regulators while respecting individual rights. "What the framework essentially [will do], is give the users the control of their own data while allowing other companies the ability to verify the data in a very clever way, in that they never have to own the data, but they can use it for regulatory purposes," Lee said. Rejection of centralized alternatives More broadly, the companies also seek to use their commitment to the framework to move away from centralized identity solutions in use today or that could be developed in the future. Lukasiewicz likened the Windhover Principles as aspiring to create a decentralized version of services like Facebook Login, the social media service that allows apps and websites to easily access user data. He said: "People will get very sensitive about having to report their Social Security number to an exchange or give their passport, but you can imagine a future where you can enable the greater verification of an identity without ever having to give any sort of documentation to accompany it." Still, Lee used a different analogy, suggesting that the industry would eventually develop a decentralized version of online payments identity validation services such as Jumio. Action needed now Overall, the companies associated with the project all suggested that there will be no immediate changes to their services as a result of their commitment to the Windhover Principles. Yet, they expressed that a commitment to the principles is needed today, while the technology that underlies the bitcoin ecosystem is still being developed. Lukasiewicz suggested that the framework has implications within the context of New York's proposed bitcoin regulation, the BitLicense. "I think you're looking at a point in the industry where regulation is being formed, where regulators are making decisions on how the industry will progress and this is a way for the industry to form that ourselves," he said. Gifford struck a similar tone, noting that the Windhover Principles are a way for the bitcoin industry to show that they are responding to concerns from the government with action. "[This is] an opportunity for the digital currency community be able to clarify that they understand a lot of the [...] important concerns underlying regulations," she said. Gifford added that the project, if successful, could demonstrate how regulators and innovators can collaboratively address issues for the greater global good. Images via ID3 MITPrivacySecurity
Original author: Pete Rizzo
©Coindesk
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