# How To Get Bitcoin To Binance - Bitcoin Mining App For ...

Bob The Magic Custodian



Summary: Everyone knows that when you give your assets to someone else, they always keep them safe. If this is true for individuals, it is certainly true for businesses.
Custodians always tell the truth and manage funds properly. They won't have any interest in taking the assets as an exchange operator would. Auditors tell the truth and can't be misled. That's because organizations that are regulated are incapable of lying and don't make mistakes.

First, some background. Here is a summary of how custodians make us more secure:

Previously, we might give Alice our crypto assets to hold. There were risks:

But "no worries", Alice has a custodian named Bob. Bob is dressed in a nice suit. He knows some politicians. And he drives a Porsche. "So you have nothing to worry about!". And look at all the benefits we get:
See - all problems are solved! All we have to worry about now is:
It's pretty simple. Before we had to trust Alice. Now we only have to trust Alice, Bob, and all the ways in which they communicate. Just think of how much more secure we are!

"On top of that", Bob assures us, "we're using a special wallet structure". Bob shows Alice a diagram. "We've broken the balance up and store it in lots of smaller wallets. That way", he assures her, "a thief can't take it all at once". And he points to a historic case where a large sum was taken "because it was stored in a single wallet... how stupid".
"Very early on, we used to have all the crypto in one wallet", he said, "and then one Christmas a hacker came and took it all. We call him the Grinch. Now we individually wrap each crypto and stick it under a binary search tree. The Grinch has never been back since."

"As well", Bob continues, "even if someone were to get in, we've got insurance. It covers all thefts and even coercion, collusion, and misplaced keys - only subject to the policy terms and conditions." And with that, he pulls out a phone-book sized contract and slams it on the desk with a thud. "Yep", he continues, "we're paying top dollar for one of the best policies in the country!"
"Can I read it?' Alice asks. "Sure," Bob says, "just as soon as our legal team is done with it. They're almost through the first chapter." He pauses, then continues. "And can you believe that sales guy Mike? He has the same year Porsche as me. I mean, what are the odds?"

"Do you use multi-sig?", Alice asks. "Absolutely!" Bob replies. "All our engineers are fully trained in multi-sig. Whenever we want to set up a new wallet, we generate 2 separate keys in an air-gapped process and store them in this proprietary system here. Look, it even requires the biometric signature from one of our team members to initiate any withdrawal." He demonstrates by pressing his thumb into the display. "We use a third-party cloud validation API to match the thumbprint and authorize each withdrawal. The keys are also backed up daily to an off-site third-party."
"Wow that's really impressive," Alice says, "but what if we need access for a withdrawal outside of office hours?" "Well that's no issue", Bob says, "just send us an email, call, or text message and we always have someone on staff to help out. Just another part of our strong commitment to all our customers!"

"What about Proof of Reserve?", Alice asks. "Of course", Bob replies, "though rather than publish any blockchain addresses or signed transaction, for privacy we just do a SHA256 refactoring of the inverse hash modulus for each UTXO nonce and combine the smart contract coefficient consensus in our hyperledger lightning node. But it's really simple to use." He pushes a button and a large green checkmark appears on a screen. "See - the algorithm ran through and reserves are proven."
"Wow", Alice says, "you really know your stuff! And that is easy to use! What about fiat balances?" "Yeah, we have an auditor too", Bob replies, "Been using him for a long time so we have quite a strong relationship going! We have special books we give him every year and he's very efficient! Checks the fiat, crypto, and everything all at once!"

"We used to have a nice offline multi-sig setup we've been using without issue for the past 5 years, but I think we'll move all our funds over to your facility," Alice says. "Awesome", Bob replies, "Thanks so much! This is perfect timing too - my Porsche got a dent on it this morning. We have the paperwork right over here." "Great!", Alice replies.
And with that, Alice gets out her pen and Bob gets the contract. "Don't worry", he says, "you can take your crypto-assets back anytime you like - just subject to our cancellation policy. Our annual management fees are also super low and we don't adjust them often".

How many holes have to exist for your funds to get stolen?
Just one.

Why are we taking a powerful offline multi-sig setup, widely used globally in hundreds of different/lacking regulatory environments with 0 breaches to date, and circumventing it by a demonstrably weak third party layer? And paying a great expense to do so?
If you go through the list of breaches in the past 2 years to highly credible organizations, you go through the list of major corporate frauds (only the ones we know about), you go through the list of all the times platforms have lost funds, you go through the list of times and ways that people have lost their crypto from identity theft, hot wallet exploits, extortion, etc... and then you go through this custodian with a fine-tooth comb and truly believe they have value to add far beyond what you could, sticking your funds in a wallet (or set of wallets) they control exclusively is the absolute worst possible way to take advantage of that security.

The best way to add security for crypto-assets is to make a stronger multi-sig. With one custodian, what you are doing is giving them your cryptocurrency and hoping they're honest, competent, and flawlessly secure. It's no different than storing it on a really secure exchange. Maybe the insurance will cover you. Didn't work for Bitpay in 2015. Didn't work for Yapizon in 2017. Insurance has never paid a claim in the entire history of cryptocurrency. But maybe you'll get lucky. Maybe your exact scenario will buck the trend and be what they're willing to cover. After the large deductible and hopefully without a long and expensive court battle.

And you want to advertise this increase in risk, the lapse of judgement, an accident waiting to happen, as though it's some kind of benefit to customers ("Free institutional-grade storage for your digital assets.")? And then some people are writing to the OSC that custodians should be mandatory for all funds on every exchange platform? That this somehow will make Canadians as a whole more secure or better protected compared with standard air-gapped multi-sig? On what planet?

Most of the problems in Canada stemmed from one thing - a lack of transparency. If Canadians had known what a joke Quadriga was - it wouldn't have grown to lose $400m from hard-working Canadians from coast to coast to coast. And Gerald Cotten would be in jail, not wherever he is now (at best, rotting peacefully). EZ-BTC and mister Dave Smilie would have been a tiny little scam to his friends, not a multi-million dollar fraud. Einstein would have got their act together or been shut down BEFORE losing millions and millions more in people's funds generously donated to criminals. MapleChange wouldn't have even been a thing. And maybe we'd know a little more about CoinTradeNewNote - like how much was lost in there. Almost all of the major losses with cryptocurrency exchanges involve deception with unbacked funds.
So it's great to see transparency reports from BitBuy and ShakePay where someone independently verified the backing. The only thing we don't have is:
It's not complicated to validate cryptocurrency assets. They need to exist, they need to be spendable, and they need to cover the total balances. There are plenty of credible people and firms across the country that have the capacity to reasonably perform this validation. Having more frequent checks by different, independent, parties who publish transparent reports is far more valuable than an annual check by a single "more credible/official" party who does the exact same basic checks and may or may not publish anything. Here's an example set of requirements that could be mandated:
There are ways to structure audits such that neither crypto assets nor customer information are ever put at risk, and both can still be properly validated and publicly verifiable. There are also ways to structure audits such that they are completely reasonable for small platforms and don't inhibit innovation in any way. By making the process as reasonable as possible, we can completely eliminate any reason/excuse that an honest platform would have for not being audited. That is arguable far more important than any incremental improvement we might get from mandating "the best of the best" accountants. Right now we have nothing mandated and tons of Canadians using offshore exchanges with no oversight whatsoever.

Transparency does not prove crypto assets are safe. CoinTradeNewNote, Flexcoin ($600k), and Canadian Bitcoins ($100k) are examples where crypto-assets were breached from platforms in Canada. All of them were online wallets and used no multi-sig as far as any records show. This is consistent with what we see globally - air-gapped multi-sig wallets have an impeccable record, while other schemes tend to suffer breach after breach. We don't actually know how much CoinTrader lost because there was no visibility. Rather than publishing details of what happened, the co-founder of CoinTrader silently moved on to found another platform - the "most trusted way to buy and sell crypto" - a site that has no information whatsoever (that I could find) on the storage practices and a FAQ advising that “[t]rading cryptocurrency is completely safe” and that having your own wallet is “entirely up to you! You can certainly keep cryptocurrency, or fiat, or both, on the app.” Doesn't sound like much was learned here, which is really sad to see.
It's not that complicated or unreasonable to set up a proper hardware wallet. Multi-sig can be learned in a single course. Something the equivalent complexity of a driver's license test could prevent all the cold storage exploits we've seen to date - even globally. Platform operators have a key advantage in detecting and preventing fraud - they know their customers far better than any custodian ever would. The best job that custodians can do is to find high integrity individuals and train them to form even better wallet signatories. Rather than mandating that all platforms expose themselves to arbitrary third party risks, regulations should center around ensuring that all signatories are background-checked, properly trained, and using proper procedures. We also need to make sure that signatories are empowered with rights and responsibilities to reject and report fraud. They need to know that they can safely challenge and delay a transaction - even if it turns out they made a mistake. We need to have an environment where mistakes are brought to the surface and dealt with. Not one where firms and people feel the need to hide what happened. In addition to a knowledge-based test, an auditor can privately interview each signatory to make sure they're not in coercive situations, and we should make sure they can freely and anonymously report any issues without threat of retaliation.
A proper multi-sig has each signature held by a separate person and is governed by policies and mutual decisions instead of a hierarchy. It includes at least one redundant signature. For best results, 3of4, 3of5, 3of6, 4of5, 4of6, 4of7, 5of6, or 5of7.

History has demonstrated over and over again the risk of hot wallets even to highly credible organizations. Nonetheless, many platforms have hot wallets for convenience. While such losses are generally compensated by platforms without issue (for example Poloniex, Bitstamp, Bitfinex, Gatecoin, Coincheck, Bithumb, Zaif, CoinBene, Binance, Bitrue, Bitpoint, Upbit, VinDAX, and now KuCoin), the public tends to focus more on cases that didn't end well. Regardless of what systems are employed, there is always some level of risk. For that reason, most members of the public would prefer to see third party insurance.
Rather than trying to convince third party profit-seekers to provide comprehensive insurance and then relying on an expensive and slow legal system to enforce against whatever legal loopholes they manage to find each and every time something goes wrong, insurance could be run through multiple exchange operators and regulators, with the shared interest of having a reputable industry, keeping costs down, and taking care of Canadians. For example, a 4 of 7 multi-sig insurance fund held between 5 independent exchange operators and 2 regulatory bodies. All Canadian exchanges could pay premiums at a set rate based on their needed coverage, with a higher price paid for hot wallet coverage (anything not an air-gapped multi-sig cold wallet). Such a model would be much cheaper to manage, offer better coverage, and be much more reliable to payout when needed. The kind of coverage you could have under this model is unheard of. You could even create something like the CDIC to protect Canadians who get their trading accounts hacked if they can sufficiently prove the loss is legitimate. In cases of fraud, gross negligence, or insolvency, the fund can be used to pay affected users directly (utilizing the last transparent balance report in the worst case), something which private insurance would never touch. While it's recommended to have official policies for coverage, a model where members vote would fully cover edge cases. (Could be similar to the Supreme Court where justices vote based on case law.)
Such a model could fully protect all Canadians across all platforms. You can have a fiat coverage governed by legal agreements, and crypto-asset coverage governed by both multi-sig and legal agreements. It could be practical, affordable, and inclusive.

Now, we are at a crossroads. We can happily give up our freedom, our innovation, and our money. We can pay hefty expenses to auditors, lawyers, and regulators year after year (and make no mistake - this cost will grow to many millions or even billions as the industry grows - and it will be borne by all Canadians on every platform because platforms are not going to eat up these costs at a loss). We can make it nearly impossible for any new platform to enter the marketplace, forcing Canadians to use the same stagnant platforms year after year. We can centralize and consolidate the entire industry into 2 or 3 big players and have everyone else fail (possibly to heavy losses of users of those platforms). And when a flawed security model doesn't work and gets breached, we can make it even more complicated with even more people in suits making big money doing the job that blockchain was supposed to do in the first place. We can build a system which is so intertwined and dependent on big government, traditional finance, and central bankers that it's future depends entirely on that of the fiat system, of fractional banking, and of government bail-outs. If we choose this path, as history has shown us over and over again, we can not go back, save for revolution. Our children and grandchildren will still be paying the consequences of what we decided today.
Or, we can find solutions that work. We can maintain an open and innovative environment while making the adjustments we need to make to fully protect Canadian investors and cryptocurrency users, giving easy and affordable access to cryptocurrency for all Canadians on the platform of their choice, and creating an environment in which entrepreneurs and problem solvers can bring those solutions forward easily. None of the above precludes innovation in any way, or adds any unreasonable cost - and these three policies would demonstrably eliminate or resolve all 109 historic cases as studied here - that's every single case researched so far going back to 2011. It includes every loss that was studied so far not just in Canada but globally as well.
Unfortunately, finding answers is the least challenging part. Far more challenging is to get platform operators and regulators to agree on anything. My last post got no response whatsoever, and while the OSC has told me they're happy for industry feedback, I believe my opinion alone is fairly meaningless. This takes the whole community working together to solve. So please let me know your thoughts. Please take the time to upvote and share this with people. Please - let's get this solved and not leave it up to other people to do.

Facts/background/sources (skip if you like):



Thoughts?
submitted by azoundria2 to QuadrigaInitiative [link] [comments]

The anti-bitfinex campaign and all you need to know about it.

Anti-bitfinex campaign going on, this is something that people should be concerned about.
But before we begin I need to say that this is my own thought and research and I have to admit that I am using bitfinex, I'm making most of my income thanks to using their platform and that it might not look like my post here is unbiased but I seriously think that everyone should be, when it comes to such discussion.
This year has been crazy, since the bloomberg post from january, which you can see under this paragraph, I've seen nothing but bullshit being thrown at bitfinex and it's starting to look like a serious campaign going on against it, some of the most serious accusations I've seen are:
The post here: https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2018-01-30/crypto-exchange-bitfinex-tether-said-to-get-subpoenaed-by-cftc
Before editing: https://web.archive.org/web/20180130181009/https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2018-01-30/crypto-exchange-bitfinex-tether-said-to-get-subpoenaed-by-cftc
Now, that article was because of a subpoena issued in december, people argue there is no posts about it whatsoever during that period that it happened, yet it did happen almost 2 months later, here's what a subpoena means for those wondering, wikipedia source.
A subpoena (/səˈpiːnə/; also subpœna) or witness summons is a writ issued by a government agency, most often a court, to compel testimony by a witness or production of evidence under a penalty for failure. ... subpoena ad testificandum orders a person to testify before the ordering authority or face punishment.
Before the january post there has been another post that was posted on december which you can see here: https://www.coindesk.com/bitfinex-tether-break-silence-go-media-offensive/
Now, as we all know, the information requested by the subpoena was never disclosed thus neither you or bitfinexed know about it's inside content, all that we're left with is speculation from a guy that has been attacking bitfinex ever since he created his account and media following his tweets to earn a buck thanks to the "drama".
Now, if we leave all the drama behind and we focus on using logic more than we focus on getting a conspiracy hat and searching for what I like to call "dead bodies", we would have a more stable and friendly environment.
Bitfinex'ed is a guy on Twitter that has been constantly manipulating all sort of news to ridiculous levels and has been accepting so called "donations" for his work, in other words, he's getting paid to keep on spitting bullshit.
For those that do not know about how shit twitter is: https://www.reuters.com/article/us-usa-cyber-twittefalse-news-70-percent-more-likely-to-spread-on-twitter-study-idUSKCN1GK2QQ
Some examples from him are:
His manipulated tweet here; https://twitter.com/Bitfinexed/status/965769881869324288
What really happened here; https://twitter.com/DamelonBCWS/status/965873904421146624
His tweet; https://twitter.com/Bitfinexed/status/969979463860654081
What really happened;
Only bitfinex knows for real, I won't even link anything here unless it's serious and an announcement from bitfinex themselves, everything else is pure speculation, unbacked accusations and FUD spreading.
The anti-bitfinex campaign fudsters;
The first one we have the most obvious one: u/targetpro
He's been spreading all the bitfinex'ed links, acts childish whenever a strong arguments goes against his unbacked accusations, all his posts are simply calling out users "shills" for not being anti-bitfinex and using formatted text in order to look more "professional" when talking, who needs to be professional when we're on social media discussing topics, or is this a business for him?
Looks like he's got a chance and he's taking it, his posts are like this: https://i.imgur.com/de9Z0OS.png
Why would someone simply not post for two years and them come back two years later and start throwing shit at bitfinex and tether like mad?
If we look at his comments, you'll see how manipulated all these comments are, take a look at Tethecomments/7ub4wm/the_first_30000000_tether_tokens_have_been/dtjgoml/ for example and see how he changes the discussion in order to benefit himself and how he uses sarcasm to create doubt and also fear regarding tether, a currency used by MANY exchanges.
Next one is also a really obvious anti-bitfinex fudster: u/crypt0c0iner
His only posts are against bitfinex, either trying to make it look like he is having a bad experience with bitfinex but, if you take a look at his posts, you'll see that he has NOT A SINGLE post made requesting a ticket but all the posts are either attacking bitfinex, or talking about gold bars.
Are you seriously going to listen to a guy that made this post?
Monero/comments/7wsz9z/did_i_delete_my_monero/
u/crypt0c0ineposts/
Now, those people may just be getting paid, but the ones who are funding the campaign are much bigger.
Take a look at this article: https://www.tubefilter.com/2018/02/23/poland-central-bank-youtube-anti-cryptocurrency/
If the Poland Central Bank pays people to spread anti-crypto videos and posts, do you still think that it's impossible that a anti-bitfinex campaign is going on?
Following the bitfinex'ed logic, let's draw a few lines here and there and see who would profit the most from the FUD spread around.
As bitfinex was getting attacked with no serious arguments but just "speculation" other exchanges were getting lots of positive attention.
See here: https://cointelegraph.com/news/worlds-largest-crypto-exchange-sees-exponential-growth-despite-market-lows
Also: https://cointelegraph.com/news/major-cryptocurrency-exchange-bittrex-to-add-usd-trading-reopen-new-user-sign-ups
Those are just two exchanges of all the major ones, and all you see is positive articles unlike bitfinex, which has actually progressively had great news such as:
ETHFinex with a Nectar Token added: https://blog.ethfinex.com/launching-the-ethfinex-nectar-token-a43fff527151
EOSFinex, a high-performance decentralized exchange built on EOS: https://medium.com/bitfinex/announcing-eosfinex-69eea273369f
Segwit adoption: https://twitter.com/bitfinex/status/965983482152407041
They even got in a fees reduce battle against binance;
See here: https://twitter.com/bitfinex/status/969255478550319105
Binance here: https://twitter.com/binance_2017/status/969271254959222784
And again bitfinex here: https://twitter.com/bitfinex/status/969628107723476993
This is starting to look like an obvious clash of titans but there still are a lot of dirty cards to be exposed.
Let's also not forget about the most obvious one: https://www.influencive.com/trueusd-launches-bittrex-exchange-aims-provide-legally-backed-stablecoin/
The post above talks about a copy-paste USDT token but backed by an exchange that had been accused of having an on-going scam, what a lovely coincidence that as soon as tether gets a bunch of negative comments a true new coin comes out and aims to hit that market that is now vulnerable.
Now that we know other parties are interested in exploiting this market I suggest we take a deeper look into tether, which is, as we all know, the first of it's kind and that surely isn't easy.
Most of the drama around has been because of no audit release, yet if we look at it a little bit and we use logic, we will soon understand why.
Tether is a company that issues tokens per request, thus you deposit fiat into one of the banks and get USDT which you can later on deposit to most of the exchanges, binance being the one that holds the most at this moment according to: https://wallet.tether.to/richlist
Now, if we look for some news we see that they had stopped business relationship with Friedman LLP for valid reasons, which others have used to gain sensationalism, although the company gave valid points when finishing their business relations.
Now Tether is looking for another auditor which can actually fullfil their needs, of course, that won't be easy, we have to remember that we're talking about a first-timer here and nobody was prepared for this.
My only conclussion on this is that hypocrisy has hit some of the highest levels and we haven't yet hit the top.
UPDATE
So I got a little curious about bitfinex'ed account and started tracking his bitcoin wallet movements, see here the wallet: https://blockchain.info/address/15kYzB3h8ASNoJf4NyVJ4X3ub5TzcMcgBW
You can check it's his wallet by checking his twitter profile.
After looking at the transactions, the last one worth 1~ BTC has ended up in binance's hot wallet: https://blockchain.info/es/address/1NDyJtNTjmwk5xPNhjgAMu4HDHigtobu1s
BitcoinMarkets/comments/7xhwni/anyone_know_why/du8eehp/
This post is facts I've been able to find on my own and you should draw your own conclussion, and most importantly, keep your mind open.
submitted by dgrstl to btc [link] [comments]

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