Having recently filed plans to start the Winklevoss Bitcoin Trust, the Harvard-educated twins of Facebook lawsuit notoriety plug Bitcoin as a potential currency for economically depressed nations.
In an effort to boost the presence and tradability of the digital currency, the twins who accused Mark Zuckerberg of stealing the idea for Facebook file for a "Winklevoss Bitcoin Trust."
Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss, who parlayed Facebook cash into a multimillion dollar Bitcoin stake, say making money means working with the Feds. Meanwhile, the Bitcoin Foundation is about to hire its first D.C. lobbyist.
Two-year-old discount shopping startup allowed shoppers to track online merchandise and receive notifications when prices dropped.
The brothers made famous by a Facebook legal battle flex their new VC muscles and bet on Hukkster, a discount online shopping service.
The brothers who claimed Mark Zuckerberg stole their idea for Facebook have invested $1 million in a social network aimed at investors, The Wall Street Journal reports.
No self-respecting entrepreneur of the future uses cash, checks, or barter -- especially when buying tickets to outer space.
Two Sin City casinos have begun allowing guests to use the virtual currency when paying for hotel stay, restaurants, and gift shops.
In a new report, the bank says that the virtual currency could ultimately be worth $1,300 per coin and become a "major means of payment for e-commerce."
The digital currency's rapid rise in value -- one Bitcoin traded for around $200 in November -- underscores its increasing popularity.