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digital currency

It's not real money, but you can spend it like real money.
Bitcoins and other digital currencies are viewed as a commodity, where any gains or losses could be taxable income or capital for the taxpayer.
Electronic money, or e-money, has arrived. It can be transferred through smart phone, tablet, computer, or other ways. This way, people can make quick payments with their phones -- even in physical settings like the grocery store. Will cards be replaced by e-money, the way cash has been mostly replaced by cash?
Canada is the world’s second-most popular destination for Bitcoin investment, according to a new report from a Montreal think
The imminent arrival of compliance requirements to the virtual currency industry means that bitcoin businesses starting up in Canada should set up their business model and practices in ways that facilitate compliance with not only anti-money laundering laws, but privacy and consumer protection laws as well.
The best way to strike up a conversation, the attendees at this Toronto meetup are told, is to ask a stranger the rather
The rise of Bitcoin marks the first time you’ve probably heard the words “trendy” and “currency” uttered in the same sentence
Kanye West is not happy about "Coinye," a new digital currency created by anonymous coders that bears his name and face. West's
News of the world's first ever Bitcoin ATM propelled excited early adopters (and a whole bunch of media) to an unassuming
There may be no pot of gold at the end of the rainbow, but how about at the end of your Internet cable? As gold prices continue to underwhelm, the emergence of the virtual currency Bitcoin has raised the stakes in the world of commodity investing.