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.
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.
It actually seems like a sensible career trajectory, given they're worth too much to do much else.
In a new ad for pistachios, the twins who believe they were cheated out of their fair share of Facebook, share a joke about Facebook. Or, more precisely, nemesis Mark Zuckerberg.
A judge has dismissed a motion filed by the Winklevoss twins last month, asking the court to look into whether Facebook and co-founder Mark Zuckerberg were suppressing evidence during the original lawsuit.
A new motion asks the court to determine whether Facebook and its CEO, Mark Zuckerberg, "intentionally or inadvertently suppressed evidence" in their dispute.
The former classmates of Zuckerberg decide to drop their long-running legal dispute against the social-networking giant and its co-founder and accept a $65 million settlement.