How to Create Your Own Cryptocurrency in 2020?
Investor, Doug Casey, predicts that the Federal Reserve will issue its own cryptocurrency, possibly called “Fedcoin”. It will be based on blockchain technology (the same as Bitcoin) that will be exchanged for US dollars on a 1:1 ratio. This, however, will not be secure from government control as private cryptocurrencies are.
The Fed will be able to create and destroy ledger entries, similar to how it now brings Federal-Reserve Notes into and out of existence.
Like present paper currency, transactions will be decentralized, but supply will be centralized. The economy also will become centralized and will move into a cashless economy, which is the end goal of the international banking system.
How Anyone Can Make Their Own Digital Currency
The U.S. Federal Reserve will not only issue its own cryptocurrency but will also make sure Americans use it.
That’s the prediction of currency guru Doug Casey who has an uncanny record of being correct about economic and political trends. His latest book, Surviving Fedcoin: How to Protect Yourself (and Profit) from America’s Coming Currency Change,is a public bet that the U.S.
government will issue its own bitcoin which Casey views as “the last arrow” in its money quiver.
How will the dynamic play out? He speculates,
“To start with, I suspect it’s going to be a parallel currency.
Perhaps usable just within the U.S. which, in effect, would be a form of foreign exchange controls even more effective than the inability of Americans to open up foreign bank and brokerage accounts today [due to monetary control through FATCA]…I think it’s a near certainty that they’re going to do something like this and soon.”
Fedcoin refers to cryptocurrency and/or protocol established by a central bank.
National banks could forge their own ‘bitcoin’ with comparative ease and bitcoin consultants have sketched possible scenarios on how.
In “Some Thoughts on Fedcoin – a Fed backed cryptocurrency” (March 9, 2015), Albert Szmigielski suggests, “[T]he Fed should premine all the currency that they want to issue on a blockchain….A premine happens where all (or part of) the cryptocurrency is issued in the first block, the genesis block.
Creating a Digital Currency Secured by an Established Blockchain
Then the Fed would just exchange the fedcoin for a dollar each.”
In the article entitled “Fedcoin” (October 19, 2014), J.P. Koning speculates, “The Fed would create a new blockchain called Fedcoin. Or it might create a Ripple style ledger by the same name.
It doesn’t matter which. There would be an important difference between Fedcoin and more traditional cryptoledgers.
One user—the Fed—would get special authority to create and destroy ledger entries….The Fed would…provide two-way physical convertibility between both of its existing liability types—paper money and electronic reserves—and Fedcoin at a rate of 1:1.”
Koning draws upon the work of mathematician and economist Sina Motamedi for “a more technical explanation for how this would work in the case of a blockchain-style ledger.” Motamedi advises, “The simplest way for a central bank to create its own crypto-currency is for it to fork the Bitcoin protocol into a new protocol that is unchanged in every way except that, going forward, the central bank would set and adjust the block mining reward at its discretion….
[L]ike paper currency, the central bank’s crypto-currency would be both decentralized (in transaction) and centralized (in supply).”
Discussions have been encouraged by the attention governments are directing toward Fedcoin.
When the Bank of England released a paper (February 2015) that addressed the subject, the bitcoin-processing company Payment21 was not alone in asking, “Bank of England: Why might central banks issue digital currencies?”
In America, similar scenarios occur.
How to build your own cryptocurrency (complete instructions)
In June 2016, central bankers from 90-some countries met behind closed doors in Washington D.C. and conferred with bitcoin experts. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen opened the conference, which included the International Monetary Fund, the World Bank and Bank for International Settlements.
Adopting blockchain as a protocol to facilitate bank transfers was the focus but issuing ‘official’ digital currencies was actively explored. Adam Ludwin, CEO of the blockchain company Chain, delivered a speech entitled “Why Central Banks Will Issue Digital Currency.” Ludwin urged governmental attendees to use the revolutionary shift to create new assets for themselves.
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Launching Your Own Blockchain
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Ten Days at Jekyll Island, a novel by Patrea Patrick, tells the true story of a secret meeting held in November of 1910 on a privately owned resort island, the outcome of which drastically changed the world.
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From Russia, with blockchain
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