Those of you who have been listening to Stage Three of the Radical Agenda have heard me pushing the cryptocurrency thing pretty hard as of late. For those of you who may be hearing that word for the first time, cryptocurrencies are decentralized electronic payment systems which trade in their own monetary units. In contrast, PayPal is centrally controlled and allows users to pay each other using government or “fiat” currency, like Dollars and Euros. PayPal’s central control presents problems for those of us with political interests that do not align with this popular payment system. Many people have been banned over “hate speech,” a Jewish euphemism for telling the truth. Cryptocurrencies can be traded for Dollars or Euros, but the exchange rates vary over time based on market conditions. As the popularity of these systems grow, they are increasingly being accepted as payment directly by businesses and individuals.
In its early stages, cryptocurrency gained notoriety on the black market. Bitcoin, the first and most widely known token of the now diverse cryptocurrency market, became famous in large part thanks to the Silk Road online drug market. There, drug dealers pedaled their wares through the world’s postal networks in exchange for Bitcoins, which they then (presumably) traded for their locality’s more traditional monetary unit. Even after the Silk Road bust, and several such others, dark web drug markets to this day thrive, making millions for anyone daring enough to try their hand in the trade.
This caused many people to think of it as an inherently criminal phenomenon. It simultaneously it also proved its usefulness as a unit of account however, because of course, if you can buy cocaine with it, it must be money. From there it rightly gained more mainstream acceptance. After all, it is not as if dollars had ever been shy about buying drugs and other illicit goods and services.
This came as welcome news to libertarians, and others skeptical of central banking, fractional reserve, and inflation. Goldbugs all, cryptocurrency allowed us to escape the fiat trap to some degree, without storing and shipping precious metals all over the place to save and do business. Today, as people become aware of the Jewish problem, it allows those of us more comfortable with State controls to escape Jewish finance. A necessity, since many of us are being shut out of the financial system altogether, despite being perfectly honest and legal in our business practices.
I encourage my readers and listeners to familiarize themselves with these very helpful tools, so that they can support those who are opposed by the Jew, profit mightily from this rapidly expanding market, and protect themselves and their families from the inevitable catastrophes of a dishonest financial system solidly in enemy hands.
I am not qualified to give you financial advice, nor am I a cryptography expert. The only vetting I have done of the information I am about to provide you with is the same sort of Google searching you might accomplish yourself in a few weeks, along with some limited use of my own. Do not put more money into these systems than you can afford to lose, unless you have done your own due diligence and determine it is worth the risk. People have suffered total loss events when computers get hacked, exchanges get shut down by government agencies, or proprietors vanish with the holdings of their clients. Since cryptocurrency transactions are typically irreversible, and many of these systems are anonymous in nature, you may find yourself without traditional legal recourse in the event of a dispute.
Additionally, it is your responsibility to know what the tax and regulatory implications of these transactions are in your jurisdiction. As is often the case, governments have been slow to keep up with market conditions, and their attempts to catch up have often been clumsy and heavy handed.
Each monetary system has its own variations in how it works, but Bitcoin and similar cryptocurrencies function using public/private encryption keys, not entirely dissimilar to how PGP works for email. The public key, commonly referred to as an account or address, as the name implies, can be published anywhere without risk of funds being stolen. The private key is used for sending money, and must be kept secret.
All transactions are stored in a file called the “blockchain” which serves as a ledger with a complete history of all transactions within the monetary system.
Unlike credit cards and bank accounts, money cannot be “taken” from an account (without the private key). Money can only be “spent” using the private key and put into the recipient’s (public key) account. This makes automatic billing like we have with credit cards and bank accounts impossible, except in the case of hosted service where a third party has control over your funds.
It also provides a lot more security. Imagine publishing your credit card number prominently on your website. Not advisable, to put it lightly. Yet, we constantly hand out our credit card, bank account, and social security numbers to all manner of interested parties to do business, keeping our fingers crossed that the people we are doing business with are honest and prudent about security. Given what we know about identity theft, this doesn’t seem to be working out so well, and as multiculturalism and race blindness increases, we can expect social trust to continue declining in unison with white population percentages.
Newer innovations have introduced “Master Public Keys” to rotate addresses for greater privacy.
Systems like Monero offer a three key system, a private key for spending, a viewing key for account history, and a public key for receiving funds. This stands in contrast to Bitcoin and similar currencies having their histories publicly viewable by searching the public key on the blockchain.
Bitcoin has by far gained the most recognition and acceptance, thanks to its trail blazing position as first to market, and proven reliability. A diverse array of alternatives has emerged however, to meet the demands of the market, and overcome the real or perceived shortcomings of this powerful financial tool.
When Bitcoin first emerged, you could obtain many bitcoins for a dollar. In fact, the first time Bitcoin was traded for a real world product was a transaction made by a developer named Laszlo Hanyecz, who traded 10,000 Bitcoins for $25 worth of Pizza in 2010. At that time, transaction fees were negligible, and being divisible eight digits right of the decimal was more than sufficient for small transactions.
Today Bitcoin trades over $13,000, down from over $19,000 last month. The transaction fees alone would make buying Pizza with it completely untenable, and it may well take longer for the transaction to confirm than it would take for the pizza to be prepared and delivered.
Additionally, as more (((traditional))) financial institutions have sought to get in on the action, the aforementioned clumsy and heavy handed government interventions necessarily followed. Though Bitcoin addresses are not tied to a social security number or other government issued ID, so called “Know Your Customer” (KYC) laws necessarily applied to any institution which sought to trade Bitcoin for more strictly regulated currencies. Since Bitcoin functions using a large file known as the “blockchain” as a publicly viewable ledger, the anonymity of the system began to diminish. Institutions like the Blockchain Alliance emerged to fight black market use of the currency. More recently, leftists have begun analyzing the blockchain to track the financial dealings of their political rivals.
Much as Bitcoin emerged as a response to shortcomings of traditional financial systems, developers and investors saw the decreased speed, increased expense, and diminishing privacy now plaguing the Bitcoin network, as an opportunity for market competition. There are now dozens of similar technologies on the market, far too many to discuss in any depth here. I’ll here provide the reader with eight alternatives, with descriptions from the developers’ websites (unless otherwise stated). Four of which focus on privacy, and three of which do not. These descriptions are brief and untechnical by design, and the reader is encouraged to research the technology in greater depth before investing.
Non Privacy Focused
Ethereum is a decentralized platform that runs smart contracts: applications that run exactly as programmed without any possibility of downtime, censorship, fraud or third-party interference.
These apps run on a custom built blockchain, an enormously powerful shared global infrastructure that can move value around and represent the ownership of property.
This enables developers to create markets, store registries of debts or promises, move funds in accordance with instructions given long in the past (like a will or a futures contract) and many other things that have not been invented yet, all without a middleman or counterparty risk.
Bitcoin Cash brings sound money to the world, fulfilling the original promise of Bitcoin as “Peer-to-Peer Electronic Cash”. Merchants and users are empowered with low fees and reliable confirmations. The future shines brightly with unrestricted growth, global adoption, permissionless innovation, and decentralized development.
All Bitcoin holders as of block 478558 are also owners of Bitcoin Cash. All are welcome to join the Bitcoin Cash community as we move forward in creating sound money accessible to the whole world.
On Chain Scalability – Bitcoin Cash follows the Nakamoto roadmap of global adoption with on-chain scaling. As a first step, the blocksize limit has been made adjustable, with an increased default of 8MB. Research is underway to allow massive future increases.
New Transaction Signatures – A new SigHash type provides replay protection, improved hardware wallet security, and elimination of the quadratic hashing problem.
New Difficulty Adjustment Algorithm (DAA) – Responsive Proof-of-Work difficulty adjustment allows miners to migrate from the legacy Bitcoin chain as desired, while providing protection against hashrate fluctuations.
Decentralized Development – With multiple independent teams of developers providing software implementations, the future is secure. Bitcoin Cash is resistant to political and social attacks on protocol development. No single group or project can control it. The bitcoin-ml mailing list is a good venue for making proposals for changes that require coordination across development teams.
Litecoin is a peer-to-peer Internet currency that enables instant, near-zero cost payments to anyone in the world. Litecoin is an open source, global payment network that is fully decentralized without any central authorities. Mathematics secures the network and empowers individuals to control their own finances. Litecoin features faster transaction confirmation times and improved storage efficiency than the leading math-based currency. With substantial industry support, trade volume and liquidity, Litecoin is a proven medium of commerce complementary to Bitcoin.
(Description from Investopedia) Dash was launched in January 2014 as Xcoin, and then changed its name to Darkcoin. In March 2015, Darkcoin was rebranded as Dash. Dash was created as a fork of Bitcoin, which means it duplicated Bitcoin’s existent code and made it better by addressing the issues users faced with Bitcoin. So apparent flaws and weaknesses in Bitcoin is absent in Dash, making both digital coins substantially different in terms of efficiency. As an alternative to Bitcoin, Dash provides a faster and more anonymous service to its users.
Dash has a coinjoin mixing technique called PrivateSend (previously called DarkSend) which anonymizes the transactions carried out by its users. Coinjoin mixes the transactions of multiple parties as one transaction, instead of separate transactions. For example, three funds transfers from A to D, B to E, and C to F, will be read on the blockchain as A, B, C to D, E, F. This way, there’s no sure way of identifying who received funds from who and in what amount. With PrivateSend, at least three different users are required to conduct transactions which will be merged together to obscure the funds trail. The senders and receivers have to submit the same Dash denominations, and the limit per session is 1,000 DASH.
Zcash encrypts the contents of shielded transactions. Since the payment information is encrypted, the protocol uses a novel cryptographic method to verify their validity.
Zcash uses a zero-knowledge proof construction called a zk-SNARK, developed by our team of experienced cryptographers based on recent breakthroughs in cryptography. These constructions allow the network to maintain a secure ledger of balances without disclosing the parties or amounts involved. Instead of publicly demonstrating spend-authority and transaction values, the transaction metadata is encrypted and zk-SNARKs are used to prove that nobody is cheating or stealing.
Zcash also enables users to send public payments which work similarly to Bitcoin. With the support for both shielded and transparent addresses, users can choose to send Zcash privately or publicly. Zcash payments sent from a shielded address to a transparent address reveal the received balance, while payments from a transparent address to a shielded address protect the receiving value.
Verge Currency is a cryptocurrency designed for everyday use. It improves upon the original Bitcoin blockchain and aims to fulfill its initial purpose of providing individuals and businesses with a fast, efficient and decentralized way of making direct transactions while maintaining personal privacy.
Verge uses multiple anonymity-centric networks such as Tor and I2P. The IP addresses of the users are obfuscated and the transactions are completely untraceable.
Monero is a secure, private, and untraceable cryptocurrency. It is open-source and accessible to all. With Monero, you are your own bank. Only you control and are responsible for your funds. Your accounts and transactions are kept private from prying eyes.
Monero is a decentralized cryptocurrency, meaning it is secure digital cash operated by a network of users. Transactions are confirmed by distributed consensus and then immutably recorded on the blockchain. Third-parties do not need to be trusted to keep your Monero safe.
Monero uses ring signatures, ring confidential transactions, and stealth addresses to obfuscate the origins, amounts, and destinations of all transactions. Monero provides all the benefits of a decentralized cryptocurrency, without any of the typical privacy concessions.
Sending and receiving addresses as well as transacted amounts are obfuscated by default. Transactions on the Monero blockchain cannot be linked to a particular user or real-world identity.
Monero is fungible because it is private by default. Units of Monero cannot be blacklisted by vendors or exchanges due to their association in previous transactions.
As far as I’m concerned, a monetary system without privacy is a dysfunctional monetary system. Money is involved in the most intimate aspects of our lives, and if we wish to make our financial dealings public, we have ways of announcing our transactions without it being a feature of the system. Aside from any government implications, the fact that violent communist agitators are actively trying to track the transactions of the people they openly admit they intend to do violence against is reason enough to avoid these systems. So while I own small amounts of, and am happy to accept, Bitcoin, Bitcoin Cash, Ethereum, Ripple, and Litecoin, my focus has shifted to the privacy oriented currencies.
Dash and Zcash offer privacy as an option, rather than as a default. This has benefits of course, such as if one wishes to brag about a transaction, they can publish proof of it to the public. However, this adds a degree of suspicion to the transactions being obscured by requiring an intentional act by the transacting parties, which in my mind is a considerable setback.
Verge is an emerging currency currently trading at $0.15 and has not proven itself as a reliable system to my satisfaction. I own some of it, I plan to buy more, and I am keeping my fingers crossed that it someday earns a reputation and increases in value dramatically. UPDATE: Someone knowledgeable on the subject emailed me with strong suspicion that Verge was a pump and dump.
That makes Monero my currency of choice. To the extent I can make such an endorsement, I would nominate it as The Official Currency of the Alt Right.
Monero is anonymous by default. Transactions are confirmed rapidly. Fees are very low. It is accepted at two of the top four Dark Net Markets, which even though I have no desire to use, means it is trusted by people who have the most to lose if something goes wrong. It currently trades at $389, up from $270 just a month ago, even though it has not yet gained widespread acceptance or integration with popular multicoin wallets and payment systems. One would in my mind be safe to presume, that as it is integrated into more established systems, the value of it will increase dramatically in the near future.
A “wallet,” as the name implies, is where you hold your cryptocurrency. If you have enough of it, you can think of it as a bank.
There are five basic types of wallets
Native or official wallets are typically software published by the coin developer for a desktop computer or server that run what is known as a “Full Node”. A full node downloads the entire blockchain of the currency, can function as a miner, and of course store, send, and receive currency. Since blockchain files can be quite large, (tens of gigabytes) these systems can be resource intensive and take a long time to fully sync with the network. This makes them largely unsuitable for mobile devices, and are typically run on desktops and servers.
Single Currency Lightweight Wallets
Lightweight single currency wallets like Electrum, Mycelium, Electron, and Monerujo are software applications which do not download the entire blockchain, but do keep your private keys held on the device. Transactions and queries are handled by using publicly available nodes on the system. This makes them suitable for smartphones and computers with limited system resources, and is more secure than web/hosted wallets, discussed below.
Web Wallets or Hosted Wallets, like Blockchain.info or MyMonero store your private keys on a remote system managed by a third party. This can be hazardous if that third party decides to do something dishonest, or has some sort of security lapse or legal problem. The upside is that it allows you to access your funds from any device with an internet connection anywhere in the world, and requires little in the way of system resources.
Multicoin wallets like Exodus and Coinomi, are typically similar to lightweight single currency wallets in that they store your private keys on your device, and do not download the entire blockchain. Where they differ is, as the name implies, they are capable of managing multiple different types of cryptocurrency. There is a helpful Multicoin wallet comparison posted on Steemit.
Hardware wallets, like Ledger, Trezor, KeepKey, and Digital BitBox, offer additional security by being dedicated to the purpose of storing cryptocurrency. Ledger stands apart from the rest by supporting a growing list of cryptocurrencies on a single device. If your phone gets stolen or your computer gets hacked, funds on your hardware wallet will be unaffected by such a problem. BitPremier has a helpful comparison here.
Since I am endorsing Monero as the Official Cryptocurrency of the Alt Right, and it has not yet been integrated into the major multicoin wallets, I’ll briefly go over the Monero specific wallets.
You can get the official Monero Wallet software for Windows, Mac, Linux, and FreeBSD from GetMonero.org. This wallet requires the user to run a “full node” which downloads the entire blockchain file (currently over 30GB) and can occupy considerable system resources. Deep Dot Web has a handy setup guide for the Windows GUI wallet.
MyMonero.com also offers a web based Monero wallet service.
What Do I Use?
I run Exodus on my desktop for the coins it supports.
I have Coinomi on my Android phone for the coins it supports.
I have the official Monero GUI wallet running on my Windows Desktop.
I have Monerujo installed on my Android phone for Monero.
I own a Ledger Nano S, but I haven’t used it yet.
Conspicuously missing from this document is any instruction on, or detailed description of, cryptocurrency mining. This is intentional. Cryptocurrency mining is the process of creating or unlocking monetary units, and collecting fees by processing transactions on the network. With a few exceptions, it is resource intensive and requires dedicated, expensive equipment. Owing to this, it is outside the scope of any introductory document. Once you have familiarized yourself with the technology enough to trade with it, you can investigate mining operations for yourself. I have never mined a single unit of cryptocurrency myself, and I’ve been using Bitcoin for years.
For now, you should get your cryptocurrency like you would get any other sort of money. Work and exchange.
Buying Cryptocurrency with a Credit Card
Bitcoins and other cryptocurrencies provide irreversible transactions. This stands in contrast to credit cards, PayPal, and other financial tools which permit chargebacks. For this reason, not too many places will sell you crypto for a credit card. But there are a few.
Buying with Fiat from a Centralized Exchange
The most common way most people obtain cryptocurrency is by purchasing it with government money like Dollars or Euros from an exchange. There are a number of platforms out there that provide this service, each with their own ups and downs. Almost universally, these institutions must obey “Know Your Customer” (KYC) laws and other financial industry regulations of the jurisdictions they serve. That means you are going to have to provide a Driver’s License at a minimum, and likely a social security number and bank account.
Coinbase is a popular exchange that allows users to purchase and sell Bitcoin, Bitcoin Cash, Ethereum, and Litecoin. Initially you must fund your Coinbase account from a checking account, and purchase your currency with the funds that have already cleared. After you build up some trust, you can buy directly with an ACH transfer, and even use a debit or credit card (for an additional fee).
Coinbase is part of the Blockchain Alliance, and has extended their mission of fighting black market activity to fighting racism (also known as honest anthropology) as well. Several Alt Right personalities have been banned from the platform, and I have heard rumors that people have had their Coinbase accounts shut down just for donating to Alt Right causes.
Coinbase is primarily for buying or selling cryptocurrency for fiat, and is not really suitable for day trading. They also offer merchant services, which allow retailers and other businesses to accept payments in cryptocurrency, and optionally convert them directly into fiat to be deposited into a bank account.
Gemini is an exchange which allows users to day trade in USD, Bitcoin, Ethereum, and ZCash. I have used this exchange and it functions well and has reasonably good volume and exchange rates.
There is a verification process you must go through which involves providing a photo ID and other documents. You must first fund your account with a wire transfer, but once you do that you can easily fund it using ACH.
Kraken is a currency exchange that allows users to day trade in several different types of fiat and cryptocurrencies. Cryptocurrencies supported include (but are not limited to) Bitcoin, Bitcoin Cash, Monero, Ripple, Ethereum, Litecoin, Zcash, and Dash.
I have used this exchange. There is a verification process you have to go through which involves providing a photo ID and other documentation. You can only fund your account through wire transfer or cryptocurrency.
Poloniex is a currency exchange that allows users to day trade cryptocurrencies and US Dollars. Cryptocurrencies supported include, but are not limited to, Bitcoin, Bitcoin Cash, Monero, Ethereum, Zcash, Dash, and Litecoin.
I have never used this platform, and at the time of this writing, state regulations prevent them from serving New Hampshire residents, which despite my current house arrest in Virginia, I still technically happen to be.
Glidera allows users to buy and sell Bitcoin using their checking account. Since Glidera does not hold fiat, it takes four days for transactions to complete as each transaction requires a separate ACH transfer. I have used this system and it works well.
Person to Person
One alternative to buying on a centralized exchange like the ones listed above is to buy directly from other people who are looking to sell their cryptocurrency. These are still exchanges in a sense, but you make your arrangements directly with the other seller, almost like a classified ads type thing instead of the trade being directly facilitated by the exchange.
I have this installed, but I have not used it.
Description from the Bisq website:
Bisq is an open-source desktop application that allows you to buy and sell bitcoins in exchange for national currencies, or alternative crypto currencies.
Unlike traditional online exchanges, Bisq is designed to be:
Instantly accessible – no need for registration or approval from a central authority.
Decentralized – there is no single point of failure. The system is peer-to-peer and trading can not be stopped or censored.
Safe – Bisq never holds your funds. Decentralized arbitration system and security deposits protect traders.
Private – no one except trading partners exchange personally identifying data. All personal data is stored locally.
Secure – end-to-end encrypted communication routed over Tor.
Open – every aspect of the project is transparent. The code is open source.
Easy – we take usability seriously.
Bisq is for those who do not want to forfeit control or privacy to a central authority in order to trade with other individuals. We regard financial transactions as a form of private speech that should be protected from surveillance by banks, governments, and other institutions.
In addition to being able trade crypto for crypto, payments can be made in fiat using;
Zelle (formerly known as ClearXchange)
National bank transfer
US Postal Money Order
Transfer with same bank
Transfers with specific banks
I have not used this, but I know people who have.
At LocalBitcoins.com, people from different countries can exchange their local currency to bitcoins. The site allows users to post advertisements where they state exchange rate and payment methods for buying or selling bitcoins. You reply to these advertisements and agree to meet the person to buy bitcoins with cash, or trade directly with online banking. Bitcoins are placed in LocalBitcoins.com web wallet from where you can pay your bitcoin purchases directly.
I have not used this, but it is listed on MoneroHow.com
At LocalMonero, the goal is to establish a safe and easy-to-use person-to-person platform to allow anyone to trade their local currency for Monero, anywhere. Users post advertisements specifying their preferred method of payment (e.g. bank transfer, cash, online payment processor like PayPal, gift cards, etc), other users reply to these advertisements, LocalMonero escrows the Monero from the user that is the Monero seller in a given trade and releases the Monero to the buyer when the seller confirms that they have received the payment from the buyer. LocalMonero can also step in to mediate any dispute that may arise.
I have not used this, but it is listed on MoneroHow.com
Buy and sell Monero (XMR) person-to-person with cash, by mail, money order & more. They never store Monero on the site so your money can’t be hacked or stolen. All transactions are completely peer-to-peer (seller to buyer) and no email is required.
I have not used this, but it is listed on MoneroHow.com
Similar to above, but offers Bitcoin, DASH, Monero and Litecoin trades
Crypto for Crypto
Once you have some form of cryptocurrency, you may want to trade it for another. A common thing is to buy or otherwise obtain Bitcoin or Ethereum since they are so much more widely available than some of the alternatives, and trade them for preferred currencies such as Monero, the Official Cryptocurrency of the Alt Right.
Binance is a cryptocurrency day trading platform, hosted in China, that has low fees and allows users to trade in all of the major cryptocurrencies and some of the not so major ones. It requires no more than an email address to sign up, no identity verification. I use this system and I recommend it highly.
Changelly makes it easy to transfer between different forms of cryptocurrency. The fees are higher than Binance, but its ease of use can be appealing to many users. This is how I bought my first Monero. Requires an email address to sign up, but no other identification needed.
ShapeShift functions much like Changelly, except you don’t need to make an account to use it. Exchange rates might be more or less favorable, depending on market conditions.
Looks similar to Binance, requires only an email to sign up. I haven’t used it.
Accepting Cryptocurrency as Payment
Accepting cryptocurrency as payment is a great way to do business without funding your enemies, and for some of us it becomes our only option as the Jew financial system attempts to shut us out. It can be as easy as trading with your associates in person with crypto using the wallets on your smartphones. You might set up a cryptocurrency merchant account that converts all or some of your cryptocurrency to fiat instantly. On my site I have used Bitcoin to accept payments for months without the assistance of any centralized service, and I am in the process of expanding into other cryptocurrencies like Dash, Bitcoin Cash, Ripple, Ethereum, and Monero, The Official Crytpocurrency of the Alt Right.
By the time you are accepting payments in business, you’ve probably already figured this out. Also, since each wallet is different, it is beyond the scope of this document for me to explain each one. However, all cryptocurrency wallets will have a “Receive” button or link somewhere within the application. Simply touch or click that, enter the amount to be paid, and a QR code should appear that the buyer can scan with their wallet to make the payment.
There are many payment services offering different ways of accepting Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies, instantly converting them to dollars. Only two of which I’ve seen in action.
As mentioned earlier, Coinbase has banned Alt Right users. So it is not suitable for use on a website that funds controversial causes. It does however work very well.
BitPay works similarly to Coinbase, and I have not heard about anybody getting kicked off of it.
Several other options, including Point of Sale integrations can be found at Bitcoin.com
Decentralized E-Commerce Integration
On this website I use WooCommerce and WordPress to operate my shop, and subscription system. There are several cryptocurrency plugins I’m working on integrating into that system. These do not require a third party processor to work, so you don’t have to worry about funding or relying on Jews and other political enemies.
- Bitcoin Payments for WooCommerce
- Monero WooCommerce Extension
- Bitcoin Cash Payments for WooCommerce
- Dash Payments for WooCommerce
- MyCryptoCheckout for WooCommerce
Centralized Crypto Only E-Commerce Integration
GoURL.io has plugins for many E-Commerce platforms, including WooCommerce. They accept 13 different types of cryptocurrencies and transfer the payments directly to your wallets minus a 1.5% fee.
CoinPayments.net allows vendors to accept over 450 cryptocurrencies for just 0.5% and will automatically convert them to your currency of choice. They have integrations for many E-Commerce platforms and point of sale systems, including WooCommerce.
Cryptocurrency Debit Cards
Cryptocurrency debit cards are a way of changing cryptocurrency for fiat. I’ve known people to use the BitPay Visa Card and the WageCan card myself. BitPay Visa is an excellent service that I highly recommend. I have no experience with debit cards using alternative currencies, but by now you know how to change money.
CryptoCompare has a very detailed list of Bitcoin debit cards with all fees and features
There is no upper limit to how long I could make this document. The list of possible uses and services for cryptocurrencies is rapidly catching up to the list of uses and services for traditional money, and will surely someday exceed it. So I’ll end here for now, and return to update it from time to time. So bookmark this page. BOOKMARK IT I SAID!
I hope you found this useful, because the most important thing you need to learn today is that whoever controls your money, controls you. If you rely on Jewish finance, then you are being controlled by Jews. All of your political efforts will be for naught so long as this remains the case. Only by being in control of your own life, can you ever hope to regain control of your government.
Oh, and feel free to throw some of that cryptocurrency my way if you’ve gained anything valuable by reading this.