1. Reading some comments shows me that those people did not go through last bull and bear market. Your "exit" strategy is clever. I know one guy who had several 100 BTC in 2013 and now he has only 3. But at least he bought a house with the xBTC – 3 😉 Do you have an exit strategy for people with < 1 BTC?

  2. Hey, so you have your fiat in USD and not in CHF? Is there a reason? Just curious. I find these comments from Iranians quite interesting, what about a video about "real adoption" of BTC
    in different countries, like Iran, Turkey, Venezuala, Argentina etc. Brazil and Africa would be interesting, too. Hard to find good information.

  3. Sunny, two people meeting in the streets to trade BTC is not OTC trading–it's P2P trading, or a private sale. OTC trades take place in exchanges, or financial institutions, but outside the order book system.

  4. That cartoon video at the end is powerful. I would like to share that video to my social media. How can I find the link? I was looking in your descriptions and it is not there. Thanks Sunny.

  5. Thanks for the videos. Please can you do a video on best places to cash out cryoto with out loosing a lot of it in high fees. Also I see crypto people moving to Puerto Rico Panama Malta ect. Are there other crypto and capital gains tax free friendly countries around? Iam in Australia

  6. your exit strategy reveals you do not hold 21 BTC, doesn't really matter. if it makes you feel better, go for it. if you were smart you would leverage your coin on maker dao (withdraw DAI) and not sell it (liquidate your position) until the bear market, and continue to siphon your initial collateral all the way to the top.

  7. Short traders can sue Bitmex for spoofing buy orders $2 million then withdrawing then cause buying that caused short squeezed. All the rise came from losses from short sellers in bitmex.

  8. Anyone With 100 Accounts Can Spoof Millions of Fake Orders on BitMEX “For Basically Nothing”, According to New Report

    BitMEX is more prone to price manipulation than other exchanges, according to a new report online. The popular cryptocurrency exchange reportedly facilitates “spoofing” – the practice of posting orders to an exchange’s order book without intending to fill them.

    The report was shared online by Bitfinex’ed earlier today. Bitfinex’ed posted a video showing a BitMEX trader with dozens of accounts placing over $70 million of spoof orders.

    Bitfinex’ed argues that anyone with an army of bots can manipulate the price on BitMEX.

    Typically, other exchanges prevent this by requiring users to complete KYC verification. BitMEX, however, does not require KYC verification: they just require a username and verified email address. This makes it easy for spammers and scammers to post virtually limitless spoof orders onto the orderbook, thereby manipulating the price.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.


63 − = 55