I moved all my Second Life Linden dollars into bitcoin ...

How to buy these cheap coins right now

Since we've all been goxxed now is the time to buy those $50-60 coins floating around and profit from everybody else's misery. Or you could wait for Gox to come back online and crash down the price even further but good luck trying to do any trading there to buy coins, the trading engine is already broken I don't expect the new one to work flawlessly due to epic 3yr history of GOXXING
BTC-E.com
To pay into this exchange, you need a BTC-E code, PM or Okpay. Take pics of your ID and utility bill and pay the $10 to Okpay for 'quick verification'. You can pay bitcoins directly into your Okpay account for initial funding or wait and see how long it takes for reg verification.
Now either wire money, or instant money transfer (MoneyPolo, Contact-sys, Unistream) to fund your account or find an Okpay exchanger somewhere. Or Ukash/CashU. Just because contact-sys is Russian doesn't mean there aren't sending points in every country in the world.
BTC-E codes you buy on #bitcoin-otc from verified gpg authenticated traders with good ratings, or on bitcointalk.org forums in the currency exchange forums.
Perfect Money is a shady HYIP digital currency run by Russians much like Liberty Reserve. You sign up for free, and load your account with wires (if verified) or you use an exchanger. This is what talkgold.com is for to find legit exchangers. I use wm-center.com to wire WU/Moneygram and get PM. Click on 'Interkassa' payment method in BTC-E and select Perfect Money. Instant load.
You can also obviously dump Litecoins you bought on Vircurex to fund the account, or a gagillion PPcoins
Bitfloor.com
Fastest way to deposit is through CapitalOne P2P or cash deposit https://bitfloor.com/docs/#funding-deposit
Be aware Bitfloor is insolvent due to owing 25k bitcoins that were stolen last year but they have a repayment schedule that may or may not bankrupt them. Use at own risk but most ppl trade there everyday with no problems.
Bitstamp.net
Great exchange in Slovakia? I think. You have to pay with Euro SEPA wire, then for some stupid reason they convert the money to USD. You can pay in here using transferwise.com if you're from UK, or XEtrade and other Forex online money transfer companies. Google 'free money transfer fx' and review your options. Most don't charge you anything if over a certain amount of money. They take your internet billing or other local payment, convert to EUR and send SEPA for you if you request it. If they don't then check with Bitstamp what a SWIFT wire costs (probably nothing, I think they use Latvian banks that charge no receiving fees). If you want a bank account in Latvia then sign up here: http://www.rietumu.com/ if you have a local corporation or business where you live you can, maybe a personal account too. You can always incorporate a dirt cheap Delaware LLC or Oregon LLC from anywhere in the world and use it to open up worldwide bank accounts.
Bitcoin-24.com
Takes direct wires, all sorts of other methods: https://bitcoin-24.com/fees You can also use Liqpay if you have a USD or EUR card. Sign up to liqpay.com, then they block a small verification amount you have to sign into internet banking (for the card) to check. It's usually $1.something or less. After that you are verified to load $1-100 or so, but I'd just try $50 at first. Any more than that and Liqpay will seize the funds and ask for your bank to authorize a fax they send which no bank will do because of privacy reasons, so pointless to load anymore money. Liqpay may also call you to verify card details this is normal. Liqpay is meant for Russians and CIS countries to use like Ukraine so due to epic fraud of credit cards don't expect to load too much this way unless you find a Liqpay exchanger, but what's the point when you can just wire money to bitcoin-24 anyways.
Vircurex.com
Good exchange, had some problems due to DDoS but so did all exchanges. They only accept BTC, altcoins and VouchX for payment. You buy Vouchx here: https://www.aurumxchange.com/ or from somebody on Bitcointalk, or IRC (with rep). You can buy a bunch of litecoins anywhere to fund this exchange such as the bitcointalk forums or IRC. Warning: the so-called official twitter account is fake, don't use it.
Cavirtex.com
Can only fund if in Canada, they accept cash deposit and internet billing. Price has been steady at ~$90 all day though no panic selling.
LibertyBit.com
https://www.libertybit.com/funding various easy methods, new exchange in Canada that takes intl wires and shockingly Interac deposits (easily frauded).
Bitcoin China
https://btcchina.com/ fast growing exchange, you pay in with Alipay or Tenpay both Chinese methods that westerners can't use or figure out due to no translation. You can probably use Alipay if you find and exchanger to load it, they do exist. **Edit they now support Liberty Reserve deposit and withdrawal
Check english forums to see if anybody exchanging Alipay or taking wires.
CampBX.com
Accepts money orders, and CapitalOne P2P payments. Also accepts Dwolla but you need to be verified.
Bitcoin-central.net
Just had a major outage due to instawallet hack, appears to be back online. You get your own quasi-bank account when you verify here much like how ecardone.com (liberty reserve) does banking so can transfer to other users legally with vouchers. You can buy a voucher p2p on Bitcointalk forums or IRC or send a bankwire.
VirWoX.com
You can pay with Paypal to get Second Life "Linden Dollars" then convert to BTC, or at least you used to be able to. I have no idea if this is still the case I've never used them.
Or course there's all the fixed price exchangers
https://en.bitcoin.it/wiki/Trade and https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?board=53.0 for everything from Moneypak to Skrill. You can also risk buying coins on Silk Road with moneypak
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Enjoy buying all the way down the crash once Gox comes back online and the great sell off begins! Hold them for a year and they'll be worth 10x as much just like the 2011 crash. Bonus points if you speculate on Litecoin, rumor has it Gox will be trading them when they come back online but again, this is MtGox we are talking about so the site could implode on the zerg rush of people trying to get into their accounts or trading engine could sell all your coins for $0.0001 again like they did in 2011.
Great successez!
submitted by Derpcoin to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

How to Buy Bitcoin with PayPal

How to Buy Bitcoin with PayPal
In order to buy Bitcoin, casual investors want to avoid the complicated process of setting up an account with exchanges or going the mining route – two rather detailed and laborious processes. Thankfully PayPal offers a more convenient method to acquire digital currencies.

How to Buy Bitcoins with PayPal through eToro

Pros: Accepts a variety of payment methods, low fees
Cons: Not available in the US
eToro is a platform that allows users to buy bitcoins with PayPal and is considered to be one of the easiest methods to do so. Worthy of note is that eToro does not enable users to withdraw or transfer bitcoins to other users, rather it allows users to sell Bitcoin only for fiat currency. Users do not need a bitcoin wallet to use eToro as they do not store any coins.

How to Buy Bitcoin with PayPal through VirWox

Pros: A reliable method
Cons: High fees
VirWox (Virtual World Exchange) – It is a platform that allows trading of digital currencies such as Lindens, Bitcoins, etc. This exchange has more than 400,000 registered users and is an authorized reseller of Second Life Lindens (SLL).
Here is a step-by-step guide taking you through VirWox:
  • Go to VirWox.com
  • Open an account – login to Virwox, register and fill personal details like username, email address, etc. Skip when asked for “avatar name” and enter all other necessary information and click “register”.
  • Activate an account – a confirmation email is sent to your account with a password. Login to Virwox with these credentials. It is advised to change the password before transferring money.
  • Deposit money through PayPal – to do this, ensure you have an account with PayPal and ‘understand terms of service’ allowed by PayPal for using SLLs to buy bitcoins. Deposit money into Virwox account via PayPal. Now you have a balance in your VirWox account to purchase coins with.
  • Go back to VirWox and buy SLL, and then buy bitcoins with your newly purchased SLL. Click “withdraw” to send your new bitcoins to your wallet. That’s it! Now you own Bitcoin!
VirWox charges fees for each transaction such as exchanging USD for SLL and then exchanging SLL for BTC. The fee structure of VirWox changes constantly so keep an eye on this every time you want to make a transaction. VirWox has been in the market for a long time and is currently the most reliable platform.

How to Buy Bitcoin with PayPal through Local Bitcoins

Pros: Various sellers from all around the world
Cons: High fees, chances of scams
Local Bitcoins is another marketplace where buyers and sellers meet. In this method, users can buy bitcoins with PayPal by finding a suitable seller with an excellent feedback score and large trade volume. Trading with new buyers involves higher risk, so sellers charge buyers high fees – keep that in mind!
  • Enter search parameters – go to Local Bitcoins and select your country and choose the amount to be purchased.
  • Choose a seller – a list of sellers is displayed by Local Bitcoins. Choose a seller who has a good feedback score. Each seller has trade limits which range from a minimum to a maximum amount of bitcoins required to trade.
  • Go to Payment window – buyer’s reputation increases per transaction and sellers prefer to sell bitcoins to buyers with a good reputation to avoid becoming a victim of fraud.
  • Complete the trade – after finding a suitable seller and entering the quantity of purchase, click “Send trade request” and your done!

How to Buy Bitcoin Using PayPal through Wirex

Pros: Normal fees
Cons: Withdrawing funds takes more than a week
Wirex is a leading company that provides virtual and physical bitcoin debit cards (which is just like a normal debit card). Users can use Wirex’s card to buy bitcoins with PayPal.
  • Request for a new physical/ virtual debit card from Wirex – login to Wirex and click on “request new card” and choose the card type. Users can use both physical and virtual cards to buy bitcoins via PayPal.
  • Link debit card details to PayPal account:
    • In PayPal account, go to “wallet”, select “add a card” to add your virtual bitcoin card. A minimum of $3 is required in PayPal account to verify this card.
    • A 4-digit code is generated, which is the verification pin for Wirex cards on PayPal.
    • Go to “wallet” and click “Withdraw funds” and choose “withdraw funds to your card” option.
    • Withdrawal would take up to 7 days to appear in Wirex account.
    • Buy bitcoins with Wirex debit card.

How to Buy Bitcoins Using PayPal through Paxful

Pros: Wide range of sellers from all over the world
Cons: Chances of scam, high exchange rate
Paxful is the latest version of Local Bitcoins. It is a decentralized peer to peer marketplace and allows users to buy bitcoins with Skype credits, Amazon gift cards, etc. In Paxful, a seller sends bitcoins, buyer purchases and sends dollars to escrow. Once the trading is completed, funds are released to each party.
The process to buy bitcoins through Paxful is:
  • Create an account
  • To buy, select payment method by entering the desired amount
  • To sell bitcoins, select “seller manually” or allow Paxful to decide who the best seller is.

Final Thoughts…

Cryptocurrencies are tentative, complex and involve high risks as they are highly volatile. Before buying bitcoins through PayPal, ensure that the terms and conditions of PayPal and bitcoins are well – understood to make your transactions secure.
Source: CryptoCurrencyNews
https://preview.redd.it/3ripk7pccui11.png?width=983&format=png&auto=webp&s=027e30696faa3bb18ad0d012cea1d88cda09dc67
submitted by Lumi_wallet to LumiWallet [link] [comments]

On Proof: A Confession about Satoshi?

The monster paragraph below, which is titled "On Proof", was taken from a website/blog I found while searching for a paper authored by CSW. The site I found appears to be some sort of confessional-tell-all CV authored by CSW to prove his identify. The text doesn't prove anything about CSW's work in bitcoin if true, but its possibly relevant to his ability to design bitcoin, his overall genius, and credibility. I have no position on whether Craig Wright is Satoshi at the moment.
I have no information about whether the wall-o-text contains anything true, who runs the site I found, or what the site is exactly. However, the text-wall contains plenty of info about CSW that can be cross-checked with official records.
In addition to the text (the wall is his, not mine), I've provided a link to the site, taken and an imgur album of my screen-captures. Some of the pictures show the browser tabs I had open when they were taken for time-stamping purposes.
WARNING. There is a downloader thing on the site, and I'm not sure about the funky URL. Be careful if you do visit.
http://bvde.cba.pl/9178.html (Text below)
http://imgur.com/a/NCfdt
It seems that I have to do this every couple years and each time it is generally worse as I have added to the list. In recent months I have been causing trouble again and as such there are always those who choose not to believe me or to engage in an attack on my character as a solution to not addressing the issue at hand. Let us start with career and that I am the VP of GICSR in Australia. Other than using an email address at GICSR, I am listed on the board as a director. Next, I am a trustee with the Uniting Church Trust Fund and am otherwise involved with the UC. That is me on page two of the funds newsletter where I had been accepted in the appointment. I have shaved, but it is still me in the photo. My role at Charles Sturt University is noted below and I have staff ID 11293457 if you want to actually check that. On certifications. I hold the three platinum certifications GSE, GSE-Malware and GSE-Compliance from GIAC. I will add my SANS/GIAC certs. I have more than any other person globally (not a boast, it is a fact). This is 37 Certs from GIAC alone. Click the link if you do not believe me. The answer is not just to believe this, validate it. All up, with Cisco and others I have over 100 certifications. Now, do you really care if you believe the total? Not really, and does it matter, not really. Some of those will start to disappear as I cannot maintain them and actually have a life anymore. I have 27 recertification’s next year that I will do at a cost of over $11,000. I will let some lapse. Degrees and more I am not going to cover all of my degrees any more. I will not discuss more than post graduate and a list of the papers associated with my doctoral work and I will simply cover those related to my profession here. I will not discuss my role as a lay pastor or theology degree other than face to face and only whit those I choose to discuss it with. There is enough to know I am involved with the Uniting Church and I am not here to convert people. If you are an atheist, that is your choice and I will not try to sway you at all. The thing is, atheism is also a belief. It is not and cannot be proven with science and hence is in a way also a religion even if in the negative. I do not wish to debate this (unless it is face to face, I like you and there is wine involved). If you are not happy with my post graduate qualifications, adding undergraduate qualifications right down to the associate degree level will add little. Then, does my having an Associate degree in Science (Organic Chemistry, Fuel sciences) add anything to my role in digital forensics and information security. If you really want to know what these are, there are old posts that searching will eventually uncover. As for the bio and claim that I am “a perpetual student with numerous post graduate degrees including an LLM specializing in international commercial law and ecommerce law, a Masters Degree in mathematical statistics from Newcastle as well as working on his 4th IT focused Masters degree (Masters in System Development) from Charles Sturt University where he lectures subjects in a Masters degree in digital forensics. He is writing his second doctorate, a PhD on the quantification of information system risk at CSU.” Charles Sturt University The masters degrees from CSU are: MMgmt(IT) – Masters of Management (IT) MNSA – Master of Network and System Admin MInfoSysSec – Master of Master Information Systems Security MSysDev – Master of System Development (nearly complete… I am just running out of subjects to do at the University. I even needed to take one where I was the author of the text just to have the credit points). Next year I complete my second doctorate. I also have two other Masters degrees not from CSU (the 4 they note in the link are those listed above), a Masters in Statistics (Newcastle AU) as well as a Masters in Law (Northumbria, UK). I am also doing the SANS Masters degree and have one more thing to complete this. That will give me 2 doctorates, 7 masters degrees and 8 other degrees. It is not too difficult to check that I am enrolled in the MSISE at the SANS Technology Institute (Master of Information Systems Engineering). Other than having presentations on the site (see this link) it would be crazy for me to state this. I have 37 GIAC certifications (which is most of either of the STI masters degrees. If I was to misrepresent my status at SANS/GIAC, the ethics policy means I will lose them all. So, first it is simple to actually check AND I have too much to lose in lying. I do this every couple years. Here is a link to a past time I had to do the same. Northumbria University I completed a Masters in Law in a UK based University. This is: LLM Northumbria – Master of Law (International Commerce Law, Ecommerce Law with commendation). PG Diploma in Law My dissertation was on "Internet Intermediary Liability". I received a commendation. If you need to check, I had Student Number: 05024288 Newcastle University MSTAT – Master of Statistics I was student number 3047661 at the University of Newcastle here in Australia. My thesis that I wrote to complete this degree was on “The homogeneity of Variances”. I analysed and tested many of the common statistical methods used in homogeneity tests in statistics (such as the Levene tests). Why? The links are associated with universities and others, so it is not too difficult to check me out. I am not stopping you. The only thing I do not wish to discuss openly is my role with the Uniting Church. My theological belief is one of the few things that remains personal and more than the stuff the church posts publically about me (which I attempt to minimise) I will not discuss. If you believe that my trying to maintain one personal and private thing in my life means I am lying, believe as you will. It does not impact my chosen career in information security and nor does it detract from this. Contrary to the believe structure some hold, one CAN be a doctor of the church as well as a scientist. Religion and Science do not overlap and nor should one seek to make them do so. We can never prove nor disprove the existence of any religion or other spiritual belief structure. This is why I also preach tolerance. I believe I am correct as far as I can be (and that is about zero as the human mind is too small to comprehend the infinite in any extent and any person who tells you differently is a liar or a fool). I comprehend and believe in my way, others in their own. Is Islam, Catholicism, Judaism etc right? Yes and no. Am I right, yes and know. Basically, we see a small aspect of the infinite and that is all we ever will. We can be right and wrong at the same time and will never be completely right as we cannot hold the concept of an infinite in our heads (and I have studied large number theory). In a way, I hate having to do this each few years. In this, I have scratched the surface of what I have done and that leaves many in disbelief. That stated, I fail in humility for this as well as other reasons. On Sanity I guess that the final aspect of this is on sanity. I have been accused of being insane for doing all I do. To take a quote from one of my doctoral supervisors: “Craig, you have a doctorate, why on earth would you want to go through this again. It is insane.” I love study. I can do it and I am good at it. I do not need to do formal study, but I like it. I enjoy the structure. I like the process and it means that I do more. I do not watch sport (I do play sport but there is a distinction) and I do not watch TV. Formal study is MY form of relaxation. To those people (usually without degrees) who keep attacking me and saying I cannot have done this, I offer you the chance to validate all of it. Now, the answer is that you can do something. Instead of engaging in an exercise designed to cut down tall poppies and to attack those who have done something, why not do something yourself? I will (and have in the past) helped others. I will do this for nearly anyone (none of us are not perfect and that includes me). There are ways that anyone can study these days. In fact, I am more than happy to help all I can to have people achieve this. Instead of attacking the character of others you see as frightening (and this really is what this is about), how about you spend the time doing a qualification yourself? Really, my email is public. I keep offering, instead of attacking the accomplishments of others, add to your own. I offer this and from time to time, people take me up on it. This is, I offer to help others improve their education. Not for money, not for fame, but as I want to have a better aware and education world. In this, I also benefit as a more educated (practically) world is one that will have fewer (though always some) issues and which could be more tolerant. Certification and membership numbers A limited subset of certifications I hold is listed below: CISSP # 47302 (ICS)2 Certified Information Systems Security Professional ISSMP # 47302 (ICS)2 Information Systems Security – Management Professional ISSAP # 47302 (ICS)2 Information Systems Security – Architecture Professional CISA # 0542911 IS Audit and Control Association – Certified Information Systems Auditor CISM # 0300803 IS Audit and Control Association – Certified Information Security Manager CCE # 480 ISFCE – Certified Computer Examiner ISSPCS # 051 International Systems Security Professional Certification Scheme MCSA # 3062393 Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator MCSE # 3062393 Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer MCSE # 3062393 Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (Mail) MCSE # 3062393 Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (Security) MCDBA # 3062393 Microsoft Certified Database Administrator MIEEE # 87028913 Member IEEE AFAIM # PM133844 Associate Fellow Aust Inst. Management (lapsed now as I have been culling memberships – they cost too much to maintain) MACS # 3015822 Senior Member Aust Computer Society GIAC… NOT ALLL GSE-Compliance #0001 [Platinum] GIAC Security Compliance (GSE-Compliance) GSEC # 10506 [Gold] GIAC Security Essentials Certification (GSEC) GCIH # 06896 [Silver] GIAC Certified Incident Handler GCIA # 02913 [Silver] GIAC Certified Intrusion Analyst GCFW # 01891 [Silver] GIAC Certified Firewall Analyst GCWN # 01234 [Silver] GIAC Certified Windows Security Administrator GAWN # 00894 [Silver] GIAC Assessing Wireless Networks GCUX # 00587 [Silver] GIAC Certified UNIX Security Administrator GNET # GIAC .Net GSLC # GIAC Security Leadership Certification GHTQ # 00368 [Silver] GIAC Cutting Edge Hacking Techniques G7799 # 0039 [GOLD] GIAC Certified ISO-17799 Specialist (G7799) GCFA # 0265 [GOLD] GIAC Certified Forensics Analyst (GCFA) GSNA # 0571 [GOLD] GIAC Systems and Network Auditor (GSNA) GSAE # 00141 [Silver] GIAC Security Audit Essentials (GSAE) GLEG # 0006 [GOLD] GIAC Legal Issues (GLEG) GLEG Incorporates GIAC Business Law and Computer Security (GBLC) GLEG Incorporates GIAC Contracting for Data Security (GCDS) GLIT GLEG Incorporates GIAC Legal Issues in Information Technologies (GLIT) GLFR # 0016 GIAC Law of Fraud (GLFR) GREM # 0586 GIAC Reverse Engineering Malware (GREM) GPCI # 0086 GIAC Payment Card Industry (GPCI) GSPA # 0101 GIAC Security Policy and Awareness (GSPA) GLDR # 0101 GIAC Leadership (GLDR) GWAS # 0535 GIAC Web Application Security (GWAS) GIPS # 0036 GIAC Intrusion Prevention (GIPS) SSP-MPA # 0416 Stay Sharp Program – Mastering Packet Analysis (SSP-MPA) SSP-GHD # 0246 Stay Sharp Program – Google Hacking and Defense (SSP-GHD) SSP-DRAP # 0171 Stay Sharp Program – Defeating Rogue Access Points (SSP-DRAP) Papers / Publications: Peer Reviewed Papers Right now, I have a further 8 papers in peer review. The following are all accepted and/or published. 2012 (Accepted) 1. Wright, C. (2012, February). Hacktivism, terror and the state: The Importance of Effectively Enforcing Cyber Security Legislation. Paper to be presented at the 10th Anniversary National Security Australia Conference. 2011 2. Wright, C. (2011, December) Who pays for a security violation? An assessment into the cost of lax security, negligence and risk, a glance into the looking glass. Paper to be presented at the International Conference on Business Intelligence and Financial Engineering. . 3. Wright, C. (2011, December) Current issues and liability facing Internet Intermediaries. Paper to be presented at the International Conference on Business Intelligence and Financial Engineering. 4. Wright, C. (2011, December) Criminal Specialization as a corollary of Rational Choice. Paper to be presented at the International Conference on Business Intelligence and Financial Engineering. Wright, C. (2011, December) A preamble into aligning Systems engineering and Information security risk measures. Paper to be presented at the International Conference on Business Intelligence and Financial Engineering. 5. Wright, C. & Via, T. (2011, December) Modeling System Audit as a Sequential test with Discovery as a Failure Time Endpoint. Paper to be presented at the International Conference on Business Intelligence and Financial Engineering. 6. Wright, C. (2011) “Exploiting format Strings with Python” Hakin9 7. Wright, C. (2011) “More Exploits with Python” Hakin9 8. Wright, C. (2011, September)Of Black Swans, Platypii and Bunyips. The outlier and normal incident in risk management. Paper presented at CACS2011 Australia. 9. Wright, C. & Zia, T. (2011, July)Compliance or Security, what cost? (Poster)” Australasian Conference on Information Security and Privacy. 10. Wright, C. (2011) “A comparative study of attacks against Corporate IIS and Apache Web Servers” Sans Technology Inst, USA 11. Wright, C. (2011) “Rationally Opting for the Insecure Alternative: Negative Externalities and the Selection of Security Controls” Republished and extended Paper, Sans Technology Inst, USA 12. Wright, C. (2011) “Rationally Opting for the Insecure Alternative: Negative Externalities and the Selection of Security Controls” Republished and extended Paper, Sans Technology Inst, USA 13. Wright, C. & Zia T (2011)”Rationally Opting for the Insecure Alternative: Negative Externalities and the Selection of Security Controls” CISIS Spain 14. Wright, C. & Zia T (2011)”A Quantitative Analysis into the Economics of Correcting Software Bugs” CISIS Spain 2010 15. Wright, C. (2010) “Software, Vendors and Reputation: an analysis of the dilemma in creating secure software” Intrust 2010 China 16. Wright, C. & Zia T (2010) “The Economics of Developing Security Embedded Software” SecAU Australia 17. Wright, C. (2010) “The not so Mythical IDS Man-Month: Or Brooks and the rule of information security” ISSRE USA 18. Wright, C. (2010) “Packer Analysis Report – Debugging and unpacking the NsPack 3.4 and 3.7 packer.” Sans Technology Inst, USA 2009 19. Wright, C. (2009) “Effective Patch Management – Saving Time and Getting Better Security” MISTI USA 20. Wright, C. (2009) “Database Auditing” Testing Experience, Germany 21. Wright, C. (2009) “SaaS Security” MISTI USA 22. CISecurity (Multiple) (2009) CIS BIND Benchmarks” Centre For Internet Security, USA 2008 23. Wright C, Kleiman D & Sundhar R.S. (2008) “Overwriting Hard Drive Data: The Great Wiping Controversy” Lecture Notes in Computer Science (Springer Berlin / Heidelberg) 24. Wright, C. (2008) “Detecting Hydan: Statistical Methods For Classifying The Use Of Hydan Based Stegonagraphy In Executable Files” Sans Technology Inst USA 25. Wright, C. (2008) “Using Neural Networks” Google 26. Wright, C. (2008) “Ensuring secure data transfer and data sharing” DQ Asia Pacific 27. Wright, C. (2008) “Record and Document Destruction in a Digital World” IT Security World, USA 28. Wright, C. (2008) “Managing Security in a Global Company” IT Security World, USA 29. Wright, C. (2008) “A Quick and Nasty overview of finding TrueCrypt Volumes” Sans Technology Institute 30. Wright, C. (2008) “Exploring Data Visualisation” Strategic Data Mining 31. Wright, C. (2008) “Statistical Methods to Determine the Authenticity of Data” CACS2008, Au 32. Wright, C. (2008) “Text Data Mining, the future of Digital Forensics” Hex Journal USA 33. Wright, C. (2008) “Compliance, law and Metrics: What you need to meet and how you prove it” SANS ACT 34. Wright, C. (2008) “Current Issues in DNS” Sans Technology Inst, USA 35. Wright, C. (2008) “Advanced Methods to Remotely Determine Application Versions” NS2008 LV, USA 36. Wright, C. (2008) “An in-depth review of the security features inherent in Firefox 3.0 Compared to IE 8.0” iDefense, USA 2007 37. Wright, C. (2007) “The Problem With Document Destruction” ITAudit, Vol 10. 10 Aug 2007, The IIA, USA 38. Wright, C. (2007) “Requirements for Record Keeping and Document Destruction in a Digital World” Sans Technology Inst, USA 39. Wright, C. (2007) “Electronic Contracting in an Insecure World” Sans Technology Inst, USA 40. Wright, C. (2007) “The Problem with Document Destruction” IRMA UK (Republished) 41. Wright, C. (2007) “Ethical Attacks miss the point!” System Control Journal ISACA 42. Wright, C. (2007) “Where Vulnerability Testing fails” System Control Journal ISACA 43. Wright, C. (2007) “Application, scope and limits of Letters of Indemnity in regards to the International Law of Trade” Internal Publication, BDO Aug 2007 44. Wright, C. (2007) “UCP 500, fizzle or bang” Internal Publication, BDO July 2007 2006 45. Wright, C. (2006) “Port Scanning A violation of Property rights” Hakin9 46. Wright, C. (2006) “A Taxonomy of Information Systems Audits, Assessments and Reviews” SANS Technology Inst USA 47. Wright, C. (2006) “RISK & Risk Management” 360 Security Summit AU 48. Wright, C. (2006) “A QUANTITATIVE TIME SERIES ANALYSIS OF MALWARE AND VULNERABILITY TRENDS” Ruxcon AU 2005 49. Wright, C. (2005) “Analysis of a serial based digital voice recorder” Published 2006 SANS Technology Inst USA 50. Wright, C. (2005) “Implementing an Information Security Management System (ISMS) Training process” SANS Darling Harbour AU 51. Wright, C. (2005) “Beyond Vulnerability Scans — Security Considerations for Auditors” ITAudit, The IIA, USA 52. Wright, C. (2005) “PCI Payment Card Industry Facts” Retail Industry journal, July 2005 2001 53. Multiple Authors (1999) “Windows NT Security Step by Step” SANS Technology Inst USA 2000 54. Ashbury A & Wright, C. (2000) “DNS Security in Australia” Net Security, June 2000. 1999 55. Wright, C. (1999) “A Comparative analysis of Firewalls” in “The Internet Hot Sheet” ATT Sept 1999 Books / Book Chapters 1. Wright, C. (2008) “0123456789The IT Regulatory and Standards Compliance Handbook: How to Survive Information Systems Audit and Assessments0123456789” Syngress USA 2. Litchko, J; Lang, D; Hennell , C; Wright, C & Linden, M V (2011) ““0123456789Official (ISC)2 Guide to the CISSP(R)-ISSMP(R) CBK0123456789” CRC Press, ISC2 USA 3. Kleiman, D; Wright, C; Varsalone, V& Clinton, T (2007) “0123456789The Official CHFI Study Guide0123456789” (Exam 312-49) (Paperback)” Syngress, USA 2007 This book is used as a text for ITE-513 at Charles Sturt University 4. Multiple Authors (2009) “0123456789Cisco Router and Switch Forensics: Investigating and Analyzing Malicious Network Activity0123456789”, Syngress Press 5. Multiple Authors (2009) “0123456789Mobile Malware Attacks and Defense0123456789”, Syngress Press 6. Multiple Authors (2008) “0123456789Check Point NGX R65 Security0123456789” Syngress, USA This book is used as a text at Charles Sturt University 7. Multiple Authors (2008) “0123456789Mobile Malicious Code0123456789” Syngress, USA 8. Multiple Authors (2008) “0123456789Best Forensic Book0123456789” Syngress, USA In 2012 the following book will be published by Taylor Francis Academic press: SCADA Security. I am the author of the Forensic chapter Chapter 16: Forensics Management
submitted by veintiuno to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Why don't we build buying and selling Dogecoin into the Core/Wallet?

The idea would be very similar to this: http://www.reddit.com/Bitcoin/comments/236k5d/mycelium_local_trader_is_now_available/
Essentially adding peer-to-peer trading to the Dogecoin Core. MultiDoge and WowDoge wallets could provide the same service if the coding magically existed.
You could do it exactly like sites currently:
You make an account with the wallet that is tied to your phone number. Therefore any wallet addresses are now tied to your account and your phone. Someone asking for a chargeback can be refused since we can see that the funds were sent to an address belonging to you!
I would take it a step further and organize buy/sell orders by type of payment. Very similar to here.
We could include a BTC/DOGE exchange as well with a built in escrow service. Is this possible?
Websites that currently sell Dogecoin for BTC or Fiat (USD...) could be listed within the buy/sell section as well!
Would there be a way to fund the wallet with Fiat with a credit card? a la PayPal?
Ideal scenario:
This idea falls apart if funding the wallet is completely not possible. Would just storing USD funds in a Dogecoin wallet count as purchasing virtual currency?
Is there a work around where I can buy Linden Dollars then trade to Dogecoin? haha. Click here if you have no idea what I am talking about.
I think that a buy/sell option in the wallet would make buying and selling easier and potentially more attractive for new and current users.
submitted by thistime1 to dogecoin [link] [comments]

Here's how I lost $250

So I have researched bitcoin for sometime. I've researched many ways to buy bitcoin. I was looking for the fastest most convenient way to buy. I first tried VirWox, buying Linden and then trading into BTC. I loved the idea, BUT I don't have an actual bank account. I use BlueBird from AMEX and WalMar Money Mastercard. I could not use on Virwox. So I decided to go to LocalBitCoins. I made a sucessful trade for $100 worth of BTC using BlueBird to BlueBird transfer. I then transferred the BTC to a wallet I had established. I was happy with the experience so I was going to save some extra $$ to trade. Fastforward 2 weeks I had an extra $250 and I knew what I wanted, BTC! So I logged on to my localbitcoins account and found a different seller that took BLueBird. Trade went thru after some communication and as soon as the BTC was released into my wallet within the SAME second it was sent to a Wallet I did not recognize!! I mean it was FAST! So i hit the localbitcoins forum site and was explained I had been a victim of phishing!! DAMN I FEEL DUMB!! Reflecting now after a few days passed I just can't wrap my head around how it was sent from my wallet so quickly after being released from the seller. I am asking for any insight or has anyone experienced this same bullshit?!
submitted by kiknwind223 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Say, what are the most straightforward ways to Sell BTC and get USD or other currencies?

I figure adoption for Bitcoin will move a lot faster when it's easy to cash out. You know, safer to enter a building once you know where all the exits are, and all that. :3
The simplest method I know presently is The Rock Trading -> Linden Dollars -> Paypal, which I have tested.
I do have bank accounts and debit cards, but I don't know anything about what ACH or International Wire are. I don't know their timeframes or fees, and I assume that entering bank account numbers and routing numbers into not-so-well-known sites would be a pretty big risk.
Has anyone made up a grid displaying "round trip fees" from different currencies to and then from BTC, showing expected % loss, time delay and potential anonymity compromise and inconveniences (frictions) at each step? If not, does anyone know some good sources for such data, and I could help to compile such a list? :O I think that would be a goldmine for anyone shopping around for BTC liquidity options.
For example, round trip USD through the rock involves:
Thanks in advance for sharing your data and perspectives! :D
UPDATE:
Trying to run a few tests on Paypal USD->LL->BTC->LL->Paypal USD at present. Results thus far:
submitted by jesset77 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

I lost $250 worth of BTC. Is the anything I can do?

So I have researched bitcoin for sometime. I've researched many ways to buy bitcoin. I was looking for the fastest most convenient way to buy. I first tried VirWox, buying Linden and then trading into BTC. I loved the idea, BUT I don't have an actual bank account. I use BlueBird from AMEX and WalMar Money Mastercard. I could not use on Virwox. So I decided to go to LocalBitCoins. I made a sucessful trade for $100 worth of BTC using BlueBird to BlueBird transfer. I then transferred the BTC to a wallet I had established. I was happy with the experience so I was going to save some extra $$ to trade. Fastforward 2 weeks I had an extra $250 and I knew what I wanted, BTC! So I logged on to my localbitcoins account and found a different seller that took BLueBird. Trade went thru after some communication and as soon as the BTC was released into my wallet within the SAME second it was sent to a Wallet I did not recognize!! I mean it was FAST! So i hit the localbitcoins forum site and was explained I had been a victim of phishing!! DAMN I FEEL DUMB!! Reflecting now after a few days passed I just can't wrap my head around how it was sent from my wallet so quickly after being released from the seller. I am asking for any insight or has anyone experienced this same bullshit?!
submitted by kiknwind223 to Advice [link] [comments]

Ripplers of Second Life

I am going to begin acting as an SLL gateway. If you wish to use ripple to trade SLL (Second Life Lindens) for BTC or USD for a much lower fee than ViwWoX, I can help.
1) Trust my ripple account ( rwJvwvXz7Tg4KNP29yzqQnciFFL1YCpKUH ) for any arbitrarily large amount of the currency "SLL", you will have to enter that in manually.
2) Connect your account to the Bitstamp gateway for USD and BTC.
3) If you wish to buy SLL, put in a trade, typing in "SLL/BTC" or "SLL/USD" select my address for the SLL issuer, and bitstamp for the other. Liquidity will be initially low, so do not worry about the speed of the trade. It will become faster as trades continue.
4) If you wish to sell SLL, PM me either here on Reddit or on Second Life (kinyutaka.resident), to send the Ripple payment address and set up a time to give the SLL collateral. This amount, minus the 1% deposit fee, will be sent as a Ripple payment immediately on receipt. You may then Sell SLL for USD or BTC using the same method in 3).
5) To withdraw your funds from Ripple in SLL, contact me with your SL username, and the amount you will withdraw. I will give you a transaction number for the payment and send the funds to you for no additional fees.
6) To withdraw in USD or BTC, use the methods described in Bitstamp. Some fees may apply.
Fees collected from this will be used as follows.
1) Upgrading to a premium account to allow land purchase.
2) To buy a plot of land to allow "Face to Face" transactions between Ripplers, allowing for a soft marketplace for buying or selling products for currencies other than SLL.
3) To expand that land to allow for static shops, which will increase SLL holdings within Ripple and facilitate larger trades.
4) To expand into a social gathering point focusing on the Bitcoin and Ripple communities in SL.
submitted by kinyutaka to ripplers [link] [comments]

Doge Puppies Like Me: Come hear my tail, such learning, much waiting, yet such sweet Wow.

NOTE: This is a summary of my experience with DOGE buying. I am new to the internet world, very luddite, but hope to learn more. I am sharing my experiences for any others out here like me, who may be just starting out. I am a stay at home mom who browses imgur while nursing, long story short, I stumbled on to the news article about the Jamaican Bobsledders. Then I started my research and last week I jumped on the Dogetrain, all starry eyed and bushy tailed.
I bought my first bitcoin on Virwox using my paypal account. It caps you at $104 USD. You then have to trade your Bitcoin for Linden dollars. Linden is currency from the Second Life, an Avatar game. After you make your linden trade, you can then trade your Linden for BTC. I ended up with around .111BTC, which isn't so great for $104 USD.
I next signed up for an account at Coinbase. At Coinbase I had to enter bank account information, and then I bought BTC. The great thing about Coinbase is that they lock in the market price when you place your order. Even though I haven't actually received my BTC for 4 days (still waiting) I was able to buy it at the low of $781 per BTC. I bought .3 BTC for the price of $237.
The next thing I did was pretty silly. I withdrew my BTC from Wirvox (paying .002 BTC withdraw fee) and transferred it into Coinbase. It took two (2) days for this transfer to take place. Once my BTC finally arrived at Coinbase, I realized I wanted to trade them for DOGE. Coinbase is ONLY for buying and selling Bitcoin. So, I had to transfer my BTC from Coinbase and into Cryptsy. Everytime you make a withdraw from one of these markets, you end up incurring some small fee. But if you are going around needlessly transferring BTC like I was, those fees add up. The transfer from Coinbase to Cryptsy took about a minute. Once at Cryptsy I traded my .111 BTC for around 65,000 DOGE. Next I transferred the DOGE into my Dogewallet that I had downloaded onto my desktop. This transfer took 24 Hrs. It kept saying, "pending" I issued a Cryptsy ticket asking what the hold up was and they responded promptly and fixed the problem by the following day.
I am still waiting for my .3 BTC I bought from Coinbase to stop pending, once it does I will transfer it into Cryptsy and again buy more DOGE.
I downloaded Dogecoin QT wallet for my desktop and transferred my Doge, this took around 12 hrs. The whole time I was stressing not sure what exactly I had downloaded onto my computer (a bug, a bomb?) But I googled and found out from reddit that this is a common issue with Dogecoin QT.
I have also bought 10,000 DOGE on Ebay for $20,000 from a very kind member of the Shibe community who showed me how to find my wallet address, transferred an initial 1 DOGE to make sure it worked, and then welcomed me kindly and gave me an extra 1000.
I also signed up for Doge Vault, and I have tested sending DOGE back and forth between my desktop wallet and the online wallet. The online wallet is faster in my opinion.
TL;DR: Newbie's experience with DOGE, learn from my mistakes.
Community Overlords of DOGE: this might give you an idea of what your average computer idiot goes through when they are starting out.
submitted by TheBigRedRooster to dogecoin [link] [comments]

Is there any place where you can sell SecondLife Lindens for Bitcoins?

So I guess I missed the boat on being able to trade SecondLife Linden direct to Bitcoin using VirWox. Does anyone know of any other exchanges that will let you sell L$ for bitcoin?
submitted by errandwolfe to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

For anyone with a SecondLife account and wants to use paypal to buy BTC

I have been using [virwox](www.virwox.com) to (essentially) buy bitcoins with Paypal. You deposit your USD with paypal or credit card or other method, then buy the Lindens (second life dollars). Then you can buy bitcoins with the lindens (SLL). This especially nice if you happen to have an old SL account with SLL just sitting there. And for anyone interested I have vouchers from virwox, if used when signing up gives us both 50 SLL (about $.20). They do have multiple fees and commissions though (Paypal, trading, withdrawing).
Edit: You don't need a Second Life account to buy SLL or bitcoins. But you can bypass their max deposit limit by buying lindens elsewhere and transferring to virwox.
submitted by tweaq to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

How to Convert Bitcoins to Your PayPal Account

After the previous post about buying Bitcoins with Paypal I noticed that people are also looking to sell Bitcoins with Paypal.
(Oddly enough) This is done almost the same way, and yes there are transaction fees you need to take into account in this process. If you want a video explanation you can find it here Here is how it's done:
submitted by ofirbeigel to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Project moon! Letting my imagination run wild... lol

Hey Shibes!
So here we have an awesome currency that everybody loves! (Well most anyway… lol) We’ve used this currency to send people to the Olympics, done a whole heap of awesome charity drives that we’ve succeeded with, and got exposure by sponsoring a nascar!
All amazing accomplishments! Watching this “joke coin” evolve into something becoming such srs biznss has been awesome!
But now we’ve come to a point where we’ve got a whole heap of hard earned dogecoins, but using them in “real world” is somewhat challenging.
Like for example, I can’t go to my local supermarket and buy things with dogecoins. Sure, I could trade my coins for fiat but that’s really defeating the purpose. I want to use my dogecoins!
So we have our world, that is very slowly starting to not only accept dogecoins, but cryptocurrencies in general, and that can be frustrating for shibes like myself.
I really hate it when I try and introduce new people to dogecoin and they give me the response of “ohh, it’s fake money.” This isn’t just an insult to dogecoin but all cryptocurrencies in general.
So what do we do? Do we try and force our way into the real world?
……….Or do we create our own? >:)
Think about this shibes. “In game currencies” have value. Not because you traded fiat for it. But in that world, that’s the currency everybody uses. It’s not really possible to straight up use $20 but you use 20 “gold.”
What if we created a world like that? Where in that world the currency of choice is dogecoin? This is starting to sound like “second life” but it’s similar but not exactly the direction I’m going.
Now….. The Silk Road helped bitcoin with trading bitcoins for “goods and services.”
I can already hear the alarm bells ringing in your head after you just read that sentence, but hear me out, it’s not what you think! Lol
Now I’m not condoning TheSilkRoad platform for buying illicit products and services, it was a black market Ebay! However the one thing that bitcoin benefited from was that bitcoin was pretty much the only accepted payment method if you wanted to buy/sell goods and services on that shady site. Which, in “that world” gave bitcoin value.
Now, here is the part where my imagination runs wild….. Lol Wouldn’t it be cool to have some kind of fusion of second life, (an avatar) ebay, (a strong secure platform for purchasing “real life” goods and services) and thesilkroad? (Without the illicit stuff, but “encourages” users to use cryptocurrency)
Now I know in second life you can buy “in game” stuff like land and clothing etc. Even real world items, but it’s not encouraged.
So imagine, you’re in this secure “doge world.”
You walk around with some fellow shibes, and see a store with an awesome feedback score plastered on the front of it, you go in the store walk up to the front desk and pick up the “catalogue.” Ohhh, you see see something you like and want to buy with dogecoins. But Ohh no… you don’t have enough doge…. Such sad…. :( Well fear not fellow shibe! Your friend can cover the rest of the cost! He/she opens his/her in game wallet and gives you what you need to cover the cost! Very happiness! Wow! :D
Now you’re probably thinking…. Well…. Why can’t it be a standalone site, why do you need the avatar? Well, you could…. But the avatar is for the experience! To, build a community, Play games with friends, and do all that fun stuff! To get people coming back, not only to shop but to interact with shibes alike!
Cryptocurrency is an amazing thing, I hope that someday in my lifetime I could travel the world and not have to worry about exchanging one form of currency for another and get charged through the arse for doing so. Hell, even going down to the local shop to buy something would be awesome!
Until then, something like this crazy idea would probably be the closest thing I’ll get.
I know this would be one hell of a project, even impossible to pull off, but I’m just letting my imagination run wild with all the possibilities that our beloved coin could bring!
We can all dream shibes!
To the moon!!!
submitted by franny2tm to dogecoin [link] [comments]

Using VirWoX to get started with some coin (my experience)...

A couple of weeks ago I decided to take the plunge and try and get comfortable with Bitcoin. I read a few sites, a short book even, downloaded and played around with a couple of wallets, and found myself in kind of a catch twenty-two. To get the hang of Bitcoin, I'd really need some currency to mess around with. To acquire said coin though, I'd ideally already be conversant with using it. I mean, there's a lot to get your head round initially, and I didn't want to get scammed on my first transaction. So, what are your options?
Well, there's asking nicely. Not a sure thing though, and maybe not really meant for me? I'm not broke, exactly. Just sort of insolvent.
Then there's serfing the web. I won't link to it because I'm not cool with it, but I found a few sites that would throw you a couple of Satoshi for viewing awful adverts over several hours (depressing), or solving captchas (potentially ID theft enabling). Yeah, not for me.
Any other options? Well, there's VirWox, this site that lets you buy Linden Dollars (the currency of Second Life) with PayPal, exchange Linden Dollars for Bitcoin, and transfer Bitcoin to a wallet you've got set up elsewhere...
Okay, one thing, this is not anonymous. You're potentially associating your Bitcoin transactions with your RL personal details by putting PayPal in the mix. For me, at this stage, that isn't important; but perhaps it is to you.
So anyway, I made an account, PayPal'd ten dollars in, and exchanged what was left of that after the PayPal fee had been deducted for 2,060.47 Linden fun bux. Cool. There's a commission involved in that though, about $0.40 on my now nine dollars something. Oh well, on to Bitcoin.
Two thousand Linden Dollars is apparently not enough to make the minimum trade for Bitcoin. Sigh, fine, back to PayPal. Another ten dollars in, and my four G in Linden stuff becomes... Okay! I've got ฿0.034 in my pocket. Well, almost. It turns out new customers have to wait up to 48 hours to get that last step verified.
Worked though. Thirty something hours later, the balance showed up in my phone wallet.
Would I use VirWoX again? I don't think I would. I expect things would be a little quicker second time round, but those charges really add up.
Would I recommend VirWorX to someone in the same boat I was in, looking to acquire a little currency safely and willing to pay a premium to do so? Yeah, actually, I think so. It was slow and expensive, and worryingly, the site was down for a couple of hours at one point, but ultimately it worked. Not a bad place to start, in my opinion.
submitted by Hyoscine to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

NSA, videogames, money laundering, and Bitcoins.

The latest NSA leaks regarding NSA dragnet surveillance targeting online gaming.
It seems out of place the NSA would target something as benign as videogames. They note concerns of the games being used as covert channels for communication, for trading stolen credit card info, and this little tidbit:
One memo noted the game's economy was "essentially unregulated" and so "will almost certainly be used as a venue for terrorist laundering and will, with certainty, be used for terrorist propaganda and recruitment".
This seems plausible. There is a flourishing black market for gold and items found in games like World of Warcraft and Second Life. For instance, gold in WoW is often times farmed by scammers and shady "companies" (often times based in China) then sold for real world cash. This applies to Second Life Lindens in an even more direct way. Lindens are worth exactly 1 USD, when SL was at its peak popularity players were running virtual "companies" for Lindens (exchanged for USD). This is where the conspiracy begins.
This shows how incredibly sensitive the NSA is when it comes to topics involving money laundering. You can see where their priorities lie.
This begs the question. How has the NSA responded to Bitcoin?
There have been many theories involving Bitcoin and the NSA and this will entertain one of them. Posit the NSA created Bitcoin, for the purpose of creating a controlled and easily surveyed "black market" or laundering "pipeline". The Bitcoin block chain is one of the most precisely documented and accurately recorded financial ledgers in the history of the world. It is even permanently available to the public in full.
Notable from this years leaks, is that the NSA focuses on metadata. Bitcoin's block chain is easily scrutinized by average users with freely available tools, there has even been proposals to blacklist "tainted" coins. This is all based on the metadata available in the block chain. Anyone with access to the block chain is capable of viewing every transaction that has occurred since its genesis. Addresses are unique identifiers that can easily be linked to a real world identity. In comparison to most any other currency or commodity, bitcoin is the most auditable and traceable of all.
Maybe the NSA expected Bitcoin users to be useful idiots and did not expect the creation of other anonymous cryptocurrencies. Things have gotten out of hand?
submitted by throowaawaayyyy to conspiracy [link] [comments]

Ganhe Linden Dollar Troque Paypal ou Bitcoin Buying Bitcoins with PayPal - VirWox - Better Don't ! How To Make Money With Bitcoins - YouTube Webinar Series: Sovryn - A decentralized protocol for ... Here's Why Bitcoin Prices Are Falling Today  by BTC News

Ein Bitcoin Trade bei eToro wird platziert. Der CFD Broker eToro im Kurzportrait . eToro bietet seit dem Jahr 2007 den Handel mit CFDs an. Der Broker fokussierte von Beginn an (auch) Einsteiger und ließ CFDs auf Fiat-Währungen früher z. B. im Stile eines Tauziehens gegeneinander antreten. eToro agiert als Market Maker. Das bedeutet, dass der Broker sich selbst in die Gegenposition zu seinen ... I need to be able to buy it from Linden Labs directly and then trade it for bitcoin, and send that bitcoin to a personal wallet address right away and have an immediate transfer (No 48 hour waiting time). A WAY TO CONVERT SLL TO BITCOIN - Ok so I've been thinking and the only way to do this is to stock up on SLL, then sell it to people for bitcoin. You give the ability to other people to buy ... I was just curious because I thought if its acceptable I could trade some BCs for Lindens. ... Since there are plenty of exchanges that will convert Bitcoin to USD, using Second Life to convert Bitcoin to Lindens then Lindens to USD can be considered mondey laundering. Linden Dollars are not a legal/real currency. There are an ingame token used for the buying and selling of virtual content ... BTC/EUR: Aktueller Bitcoin - Euro Kurs heute mit Chart, historischen Kursen und Nachrichten. Wechselkurs BTC in EUR. The virtual world Second Life has its own economy and a currency referred to as Linden Dollars (L$). This economy is independent of the pricing, where users pay Linden Lab. In the SL economy, residents buy from and sell to one another directly, using the Linden, which is exchangeable for US dollars or other currencies on market-based currency exchanges.

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Ganhe Linden Dollar Troque Paypal ou Bitcoin

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