The presence of the politics of the United States

Sixty percent of Americans believe they will treat cipher money the same as court currencies in election donations. According to a study by Clovr, a block-chain research firm, it seems that more time is needed to supply the cipher as a means of payment, but it can be said that the political side is gaining a majority support.

Clover’s survey of 1,023 American voters found that nearly 60 percent of respondents said they should treat passwords and dollars equally with political contributions. The answer was 21%. However, the percentage of respondents who said that the probability of involvement in elections by foreigners using a cryptographic method is higher is 62%, which is more than half of the responses that politicians are more likely to use illegally than the dollar.

In terms of party approval ratings, 63 percent of respondents thought that cryptography could be used for political purposes in security terms, 52 percent said Democratic support, and 45 percent no support.

Also, the question of whether cryptography could be used for political purposes in terms of financial stability was 42%.

In fact, the presence of cryptography in the US politics continues to increase. In July, a candidate to run for the governor of Wisconsin Governor of the United States announced a donation of a bit coin. Of course, the Wisconsin ethics committee said it was a serious challenge to state law to recognize a donation of money.

There is also a move in the US Congress to disclose the amount of money in cryptography. Rep. Bob Goodlatte, the head of the Republican House Judiciary Committee, said that for the first time in Congress, he owns $ 17,000 to $ 80,000 in passwords. He says he is investing in Bitcoin, Etherium, Bitcoin Cache, and so on.

In the cryptographic industry, there is also a move to press US politics through political donations. CoinBase, the largest cryptographic exchange in the United States, established a political action committee to make political contributions in July. Organizations, corporations or unions that collect political donations, such as the US Political Action Committee, to collect election candidates and to vote for them will not be able to make direct donations, so donations will be made through these organizations. For more information, please click here .



Through the monthly AHC PC and HowPC magazine era, he has watched 'technology age' in online IT media such as ZDNet, electronic newspaper Internet manager, editor of Consumer Journal Ivers, TechHolic publisher, and editor of Venture Square. I am curious about this market that is still full of vitality.

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