Bitcoin has been on a downward ride over the last year, steadily trading below US$4,000. It could get worse.
From a peak of US$19,783, Bitcoin's value has fallen by 80%. What makes Bitcoin worth anything?
Market volatility and value fluctuations are scaring some investors away from Bitcoin – but stablecoins could be one solution.
New research suggests crypto-currencies aren't technically property in common law jurisdictions.
Bitcoin may have a large carbon footprint, but cleaner digital currencies aren't going to prevent an environmental disaster.
It's not a scam. It also won't make you fabulously wealthy. Initiative Q wants a stable private currency for payments processing rather than a vehicle for speculation.
Satoshi Nakamoto proposed Bitcoin in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis.
Harvesting gains from digital money by giving some of it away can be better for donors than the nonprofits they support.
Bitcoin and other digital currencies have been running wild in recent years, soaring and then plunging in value. A few stories from The Conversation's archive offer a glimpse into their world.
When you look carefully, the history of Bitcoin can be traced through five key narratives.
Bitcoin is often criticized for using up tons of energy. But its carbon footprint may not be that bad.
Bitcoin needs regulation to bring it into the mainstream but this goes against its libertarian ideals.
Bitcoin's rise and fall to date already makes it one of the greatest market bubbles in history. In turbulent times, some have suggested it as a substitute for gold, but it lacks some vital attributes.
Evidence of past price manipulation of bitcoin and the just-launched Justice Department investigation highlight the need to take steps against cryptocurrency fraud.
Cryptocurrencies like bitcoin are susceptible to fraud and price manipulation, just like any other type of investment.
One of the hot questions regarding the bitcoin since the first ones were created in 2009 is its real value. We will try as well to answer to this question using two concepts in economics and finance.
Enterprising cryptocurrency enthusiasts have found a way to use your computer processor and electricity to make themselves money. What is cryptojacking, and how does it work?
The fate of Bitcoin’s fate is highly unpredictable and dependent on what governments will do in the future.
With countries such as China and Sweden are studying plans to create a new form of money – a central-bank digital currency. CBDCs risk revolutionizing both the way money is created and distributed.
The Micronesian Republic of the Marshall Islands is about to become the first country to base its national currency on cryptomoney. Analysis of an absurd political decision.