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Monday, December 02, 2013

U.S. Air Force Accepts Bitcoin, BTC China in Discussion With Regulators, Tween Authors Launch ‘Bitcoin for Kids’ Book Series

U.S. Air Force Accepts Bitcoin,
BTC China in Discussion With Regulators,
Tween Authors Launch ‘Bitcoin for Kids’ Book Series

U.S. Air Force Building Bitcoin Payment Gateway

The United States Air Force has quietly been working on a Bitcoin payment gateway. Through an SBIR or Small Business Innovation Research grant to the Department of Defense, Utica New York based Critical Technologies Inc. has been working on a commercial product for the Air Force since applying for the grant back in 2012 (starting Fiscal Year 2013). Coincidentally, the Bitcoin Foundation began its grant proposal process in 2012 and also awarded its first grant in 2013.

SBIR further explains explains its grant program for small business conducting federal research and R&D on its website:

“{Grants are for} Federal Research/Research and Development that has the potential for commercialization. Through a competitive award process, SBIR enables small businesses to explore their technological potential and provides the incentive to profit from commercialization. By including qualified small businesses in the nation’s research and development (R&D) arena, high-tech innovation is stimulated, and the United States gains entrepreneurial spirit as it meets its specific R&D needs.”

Critical Technologies was granted awards totaling $899,611 for Phase I [Mirror] (technical merit, feasibility, and commercial potential) and Phase II [Mirror] (commercial potential proposal) for “Remote Attestation and Distributed Trust in Networks (RADTiN).” Phase II began on August 5th, 2013 and will continue through August 4th, 2015 before the Air Force decides whether or not to pursue commercialization objectives of phase II. However, SBIR does not fund Phase III awards. Phase III could potentially involve a contract directly with the Air Force but that remains to be seen.

The proposal has a lot of jargon such as “$SWAP constraints” and acronyms such as IoTaP (Internet of Things and People), MANET (Mobile ad hoc network), DAA (Direct Anonymous Attestation) and DAM3ON (Distributed Attestation for Mobile, Multicast & Multiple Operator Networks) that left me a bit flummoxed.

However, it was not difficult to find the objective behind this project:

“The goal is secure and trusted transactions in a distributed Network Centric Operations environment.”

Network Centric Operations, also known as “Network-centric warfare” is a type of military war theory pioneered by the Department of Defense. The Air Force’s military networking gateway for network-centric warfare known as BACN or Battlefield Airborne Communications Node, recently finished 5,000 combat missions. “Essentially, the BACN system has the capability to enable a soldier on the ground to use a cell phone to text message jet fighter and bomber pilots operating in his area” explained John Keller in Military & Aerospace Electronics Magazine when the technology was first being deployed.

Bitcoin Not Bombs

Getting back to the Air Force’s Bitcoin payment gateway, the award states that the project could enable a trusted gateway between bitcoin wallets and point of sales machines which would most likely include cash registers and vending machines:

“..the most unique commercialization opportunity is in the emerging digital currency/commerce marketplace. Using the team”s already existing reputation (as the enablers of the world”s first BitCoin/vending machine transaction) and relationships, the RADTiN/DAM3ON software will be demonstrated as a key enabling technology for the establishment of trust and the security of transactions between digital wallets and physical point-of-sale machines. The key to penetration in this emerging marketplace is to maximize automation (ease of operation), verified security of your smartphone and digital wallet, and trust in the sales machine, the protection of your data in motion (to the machine) and at rest (in the cloud). The ability to clearly attest to the security of your smartphone, your digital wallet, and your data before, during, and after the transaction will be of interest to the firms attempting to broaden this emerging economy. The demonstration of this technology will allow the team entry into these diverse marketplaces, and represent a unique potential commercialization opportunity for a DoD SBIR research effort.”

While Bitcoin is a trustless payment protocol, as layers are added to Bitcoin there is an increasing need for Bitcoin users to be able to trust the systems they are using. This technology appears to bridge this widening gap in trust.

No Stranger To Bitcoin

While I don’t think this means that combat troops will be beaming bitcoin to (and from) B52 bombers any time soon, there are some interesting connections between Bitcoin and the military industrial complex.

The Bitcoin Project at Bitcoin.org promotes that Bitcoin could potentially be used by the military by stating that “Bitcoin transactions are secured by military grade cryptography.” This is a reference to the SHA-256 hash algorithm. Moreover, the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) issued a mandate which requires federal agencies to stop using SHA-1 certificates, effective January 1, 2014 (PDF). Department of Defense posted (PDF) its SHA-256 migration plans back in March 2011.

Further, The Critical Technologies Grant States That:

“Warfighters need to be able to trust the systems on which their lives depend. Cases include an individual human trusting an individual computer, an individual computer trusting a server or network to which it is connecting, a server or network trusting an individual computer connecting to it, and (new here) one network trusting another with which it is inter-connecting.”

Stuart Card, PhD And Chief Scientist of Critical Technologies Describes Critical in His LinkedIn Profile:

“We develop and apply dual-use (military & commercial) technologies in the intersection of mobile wide area wireless, storage and sensor networking, ensuring high QoS, reliability and security of services despite resource constraints (think RAID, but across multiple communications, storage and sensor resource types). Lately we have begun work to bring the benefits of digital cash (e.g. Bitcoin) and true free markets to individuals and small organizations on the Internet.”

Mr. Card is no stranger to Bitcoin. On January 5th, 2012 Upstate Networks, Inc. (UNI) developer of BTCVend and DroidVend, released a proof of concept demonstration of the first-ever vending machine purchase using Bitcoins (with change returned in U.S. dollars).
The video released on Youtube, shows Mr. Card purchasing a bag of popcorn using a QR code and a smartphone Bitcoin wallet.

The Military Industrial Complex

While it is uncertain exactly how the Air Force would use a bitcoin payment gateway there is certainly a need for the military to have the ability to use any currency in the theater of war.

This Youtube video from Air Combat Command “Finance Unit Deploys to Iraq” explained how the Air Force Financial Management Detachment joined the Army by filling joint taskings. An article from Grand Forks Air Force Base from May 2011 further explains how the Air Force finance units were used to transfer currency in “Airman delivers cash, military pay services to Soldiers at austere locations.”

There is a really interesting U.S. Army Command and General Staff College Textbook, Text ST 63-1, Division and Corps Logistics (1997), supporting core logistics instruction in the Command and General Staff Officers Course which explains in the chapter “Sustaining Soldiers and their Systems” that “Currency is like another class of supply, a commodity required to execute the battle”:

“Finance units disburse currency (cash/money) to battlefield commanders. Currency is like another class of supply, a commodity required to execute the battle. This commodity can alleviate shortages and timing problems related to procuring various classes of supply and services within the AO. Because of this, finance units can be a significant force multiplier. Therefore, finance unit commanders must be prepared to meet the twin challenges of providing support and surviving on the battlefield.”

It also explains how the finance unit provides “banking and currency support”:

“…. Currency support includes supplying US currency, foreign currencies, US Treasury checks, foreign military scrip, military payment certificates, and in some operations, precious metals (gold, silver) to US forces and allies in the theater. Because of the US and allied forces’ operating requirements, limited banking support may be needed. Liaison with the HN banking industry is essential due to the dependence on foreign currency.”

As well as the responsibility to ”control currency in the battlefield”:

“Stringent controls are enforced on the amounts of US currency, military payment certificates, and foreign currencies available and used on the battlefield. This is necessary to reduce black market activities, to secure individual soldiers’ money, and to help control problems related to either US or HN currency inflation.”

US currency controls have in part been addressed by prepaid access cards (also known as stored value cards) called Eagle Cash Cards. Master Sgt. Debra Clayton, U.S. Central Command quoted Juan DeJesus, a Department of the Army Eagle Cash manager in Military.com article “Eagle Cash Helps Manage Money”:

“The Eagle Cash card is … helping the military save money because it is expensive to transport U.S. currency overseas and costs money to provide security for the currency while in flight.”

and further:

“Every time a servicemember spends U.S. dollars in the Middle East theater, it’s potentially helping fund terrorism because the U.S. dollar has stronger market value in this region.”

A Tangled Web We Weave

While some might be surprised to learn the government is investing in a “bitcoin startup” like Critical Technologies, the military has been involved with more controversial financial technology. Perhaps most memorable in recent times was the so called “terrorism futures market.” In 2001, DARPA began experimenting with “market-based concepts to intelligence.” This included DARPA’s FutureMAP (Future Markets Applied to Prediction) which used prediction markets to predict terrorist attacks. DARPA, otherwise known as Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, commissions advanced research for the Department of Defense. Prediction markets should be familiar to those of you who follow bitcoin pundit Max Keiser who started one of the first, if not the first prediction market with HSX (Hollywood Stock Exchange) which he received patents for (including patents for virtual currencies).

The government’s use of currency in military operations was also exposed in Peter Joseph’s documentary Zeitgeist with the John Perkins “Confessions of an Economic Hitman” interview (extended video interview). If conspiracy theories are your thing, look no further than Reddit user nicolaosq’s controversial post in the r/conspiracy subreddit “Bitcoin was created by DARPA.

Final Thoughts

While it is possible that the Air Force specifically wants a Bitcoin payment gateway with RADTiN, it is also possible what they are really after is a better way to feed Snickers bars (YouTube) to their servicemen. But in all seriousness, the grant and Critical Technologies seem to indicate that RADTiN is a dual use technology. That is to say, it is possible that its use as a Bitcoin payment gateway is incidental to its use with Network Centric Operations. While RADTiN can be used as a Bitcoin payment gateway, this within itself is not necessarily the reason why SBIR issued the grant.

BTC China in Discussion With Regulators Over Bitcoin Recognition

The world’s busiest bitcoin exchange, BTC China, has been in talks with regulators to approve bitcoin as an official currency, according to Bloomberg Businessweek.

While there have been some ‘lower-level’ discussions, the company has not yet had any success arranging high-level meetings, said BTC China CEO, Bobby Lee.

This isn’t surprising, given the reluctance of governments worldwide to make official statements about the currency’s legal status.

Official Approval

To grant official approval would likely cause a spike in activity, with many fearing activity on such a grand scale could undermine one of government’s key economic powers: overseeing fiat currencies.

This hasn’t stopped a recent flurry of interest from high-level government officials, as bitcoin’s value soars too high to ignore. At the time of writing, the bitcoin price on BTC China was 6,267 CNY, or $1,027. Mt. Gox’s price was $1,050, and it was around $990 on the Coindesk BPI.

The upper echelons of government feature many opinions on bitcoin, including some that have shifted over the years. Senator Chuck Schumer, who in 2011 described bitcoin as “an online form of money laundering,” and called for a crackdown, recently tweeted that the cryptocurrency had “significant potential”.

Deputy governor of China’s People’s Bank, Yi Gang, hinted at a personal (unofficial) approval of bitcoin exchanges and people’s ability to trade in and out of digital currencies, but also said it would be impossible for the central bank to recognise bitcoin “in the near future”.

Grey Area

BTC China has taken Gang’s comments on board, and Lee has continued to hold discussions with local regulators.

He has also answered questions about how bitcoin should be regulated, remaining optimistic about the long-term, describing bitcoin’s current status as:

“Not on the black list and not on the white list. It’s in the grey area.”

In the bitcoin universe, anything short of a call for blacklisting can be taken as progress. But while its “grey area” status allows exchanges and payment processors to function reasonably well at the moment, many think some form of recognition and subsequent regulation is necessary for bitcoin to gain widespread acceptance.

Though stories of bitcoin’s black market usage have faded, they have been replaced by regular exchange security failures and thefts on nearly every continent.

China has not been immune to this: the so-called ‘Hong Kong’ bitcoin exchange GBL, which was later found to have its servers located in mainland China, closed suddenly and vanished on 26th October, along with $4.1m of its customers’ money.

Bitcoin Alliance Launches in Canada

The Bitcoin Alliance of Canada will launch today, aiming to assist users and promote the currency nationwide.

Based in Toronto, the Bitcoin Alliance was founded by Anthony Di Iorio, a bitcoin entrepreneur who sold the online gambling site Satoshi Circle in August. The Bitcoin Alliance of Canada (BAC), designed to unite bitcoin businesses and users across Canada, will provide resources and outreach services for bitcoin members.

Di Iorio conceived the Alliance when the price of the cryptocurrency skyrocketed back in April, although he had been organising bitcoin events long before that. The entrepreneur said:

“I got the concept for the Alliance when I realised that representation for bitcoin was lacking.”

The BAC has made some public statements in the interim, like announcing its board in July, but today sees the official launch of its website and membership structure.

The Alliance will offer free memberships alongside a paid two-tier model. Free members will get a 10% discount on bitcoin events, as well as access to educational resources.

There will be two other membership tiers; premium, at the BTC equivalent of CA$25 per year; and a lifetime membership, for CA$125 in BTC.

Premium members will get a 15% discount on events, and will be able to participate in forums and Q&A sessions with the board. Lifetime members will receive a 25% discount, plus the other benefits and surprise promotions. All paid members are eligible for voting rights.

Bitcoin Expo 2014

One of the first events in the BAC’s calendar will be Bitcoin Expo 2014, a conference running from 11th – 13th April in Toronto.

Users can register in January to see a number of speakers, including; Cody Wilson, a DarkWallet developer and the founder of 3D weapon printing advocacy group Defense Distributed; Charles Hoskinson, founder of the Bitcoin Education Project; David Bailey of YBitcoin; and CoinKite’s Rodolpho Novak.

The Alliance is taking pro bono legal counsel through its general counsel Stuart Hoegner, and it hopes to reach regulators to cement bitcoin’s position in Canada, Di Iorio said.

The Alliance was developed at arm’s length from the Bitcoin Foundation, which has been busy setting up international chapters.

Di Iorio had originally discussed becoming a chapter of the Foundation, but negotiations fell through. The Foundation sent through an agreement that would have required the Alliance to merge its membership with the Foundation’s own. Di Iorio said:

“The board unanimously decided not to go forward with that agreement. When we got it, we were really disappointed with it. We had to push ahead with our membership structure, but still left the door open for some kind of working relationship with them.”

“We are looking forward to working with them in a friendship role, in a way that we retain our independence,” he added.

The Alliance’s next step is to reach out to groups in other countries and collaborate with them in a spirit of decentralised cooperation.

Board members for the Alliance are; entrepreneurs Eric Spano, Howard Patosh and Curtis Albrecht; telecoms investigator Michael Perklin; community technology advocate Jeff Coleman; and Reed Holmes, the business development manager for incumbent Canadian bitcoin exchange Virtex.

Tween Authors Launch ‘Bitcoin for Kids’ Book Series

If children are indeed the future, then the Sabra sisters are living proof that alternative currencies could have a lasting impact on the world.

13-year-old JuJu Sabra, 12-year-old GiGi Sabra and 10-year-old JoJo Sabra were already accomplished authors of nonfiction titles like “42 Fun Facts About Jackie Robinson” and “What Is STEM?” when, like many people, they became captivated by all things cryptocurrency.

Since 2009, this globetrotting trio have been working as bloggers, vloggers and entrepreneurs with the help of their mother and teacher, Ponn Sabra.

But despite mom’s helping hand, it was their uncle IJ who provided their first lesson in bitcoin earlier this year, setting in motion what would become the Sabra Sisters’ most ambitious project to date. They would soon be in contention for the title of ‘World’s Youngest Bitcoin Entrepreneurs’.

“My brother is an incredible storyteller,” Ponn, who has been instrumental in encouraging her daughters to further their brand, told CoinDesk in an interview. She added:

“He’s very animated and extremely persuasive… we openly discussed the possibility of this truly fascinating innovation, and he never got bored by our many questions.”

Ponn recalls that IJ challenged the girls to write a bitcoin-based book with his help, giving them just 24 hours to take up his offer. Though other children may have been dissuaded from the topic’s complexities, the Sabra sisters spent their three-hour ride home researching bitcoin.

More impressively, the sisters launched a blog less than a day later. This blog would profile their attempts to learn more about alternative currency.

Just as quickly as it began, the BitKidz blog blossomed into a three-book project designed to motivate moms and kids to harness the disruptive power of bitcoin. Called “Bitcoin for Kids”, the series has been a family affair that has grown each sister’s individual strengths.

Getting ready for sale

JuJu, the oldest sister and self-professed leader of the group, interviewed notable bitcoin community members from Coingig, LetsTalkBitcoin, BitPay and more; middle sister GiGi researched bitcoin books, blogs and resources to break down their concepts; and JoJo, the “baby of the bunch” added to the flow and format of the books.

Mom, in turn, worked with editors, formatters, illustrators and publicists to ensure the book was ready for sale on Amazon’s Kindle, Barnes and Noble’s Nook Book and more.

Book one focuses on the bitcoin basics, colourful images and includes a first-person narrative; book two offers step-by-step tutorials and book three features tips and tricks from industry luminaries.

The Sabras promoted the series with a contest that ran from 13th November to 19th November to celebrate the release, offering a grand prize of 0.25 BTC and a digital copy of The “Bitcoin For Kids Trilogy” to increase the book’s visibility.

The prize also went to a good cause, helping 16-year-old winner Jesse Ward, who had been looking for ways to help his family earn extra money in a tough economy.

Future Plans

If all goes to plan, the Sabra Sisters could soon help inspire more kids and parents to use bitcoin to better their financial outlook – Bitcoin Academy and Bitcoin Bootcamp have since added the Bitcoin for Kids books as part of their curriculum, and are looking to start a pilot program next month.

“Excited about the opportunity, we were motivated to finish the project and finally launch,” JuJu said. “Many things happened that very week, our 1 BTC that we bought at $101 was now $150, Silk Road was seized and we met Kids Using Bitcoin!”

Currently travelling abroad, the Sabra sisters have big plans for their return to the states – hosting book readings and book signings, giving school presentations and making appearances at bitcoin meetups.

The Sabra sisters aim to raise between $1,500 and $3,000 to turn the Bitcoin for Kids trilogy, as well as its free companion primer, into paperback books.

Sustainable San Diego Grocer Offers 15% Discount to Bitcoin Users

For San Diego’s smaller merchants, it was easy to dismiss bitcoin as phoney money or a Ponzi scheme: a novelty that wasn’t to be taken seriously. However one Minnesotan native, a sustainable grocer, is beginning to change their minds.

Michelle Larson-Sadler owns Conscious Cookery, a small business operated out of the Hillcrest Farmers’ Market, which showcases more than 120 local merchants and craftspeople.

It’s here that Larson-Sadler has been selling a selection of organic, heirloom and Fairtrade-certified foods since 2002. Not only is Larson-Sadler one of the longest-tenured merchants at the market, she’s also unique in another way: “I stand apart from most as the first store in San Diego to accept bitcoin to pay for groceries.” She told CoinDesk: “I find accepting bitcoin as payment for an essential basic is a very significant thing.”

It’s not just Larson-Sadler who is aware of her position. She says members of the San Diego Bitcoin Meetup group have begun speaking to vendors about accepting bitcoin at the market, and that her name frequently comes up in conversation. She explains:

“Whenever the meetup members mention my business, or my name, there seems to be an aura of credibility surrounding it, just because I am one of the longest running vendors at this [...] 17-year-old market.”

The University of Minnesota graduate can’t take all the credit for this distinction. She notes that her husband was the first family member to notice the virtual currency. Regardless, her decision is paying off; Conscious Cookery recently landed an unexpected high-profile mention in NPR (National Public Radio).

“My participation in the event was selling my goods as a vendor who accepts bitcoin,” she said. “I had no advance notice that I was going to be plugged into an article for NPR.”

With all this attention, it’s easy to see why Larson-Sadler has high hopes for the alternative currency movement. She remarks: “I am on the front edge of the wave, and it is just a matter of time when people will start to use it at my stand and online.”

A Community Reacts

Due to the growing buzz around bitcoin, Larson-Sadler says a number of her peers are currently on the fence about whether to accept the cryptocurrency or not. Although she understands their position, she believes it will inevitably change.

She cites the experience of Claravale Farm’s owners, whom the San Diego Bitcoin Meetup group has been speaking to about the benefits of the currency. She said:

“Knowing the farmer’s wife who comes down from outside Monterey, a seven-hour drive each way, and their long-standing raw dairy business – the second largest raw dairy in the state of California – I can totally understand their hesitation.”

Larson-Sadler says this reluctance is especially prevalent among farmers, who she notes are already at the mercy of Mother Nature and the traditional banking system. “However, there is risk involved when it comes to money and banking,” she said. “Our US dollar could be worth little or nothing in a moment’s notice.”

Larson-Sadler believes that, in time, information and acceptance will help bitcoin become mainstream.

Conscious Cookery Is Born

Conscious Cookery could easily be viewed as a natural undertaking for Larson-Sadler, who has been active in the retail and food service industries since she was a teenager looking for a new endeavour that would give her a creative outlet while she stayed at home with her first child.


New to California, Larson-Sadler wasn’t able to pass the time with regular trips to the St Paul Downtown Farmers’ Market. This outlet denied, she was soon struck with the idea to start her own version of an old-fashioned mercantile and she applied for a spot at the Hillcrest Farmers’ Market. Despite the two-year waiting list, Larson-Sadler ended up securing fill-in slots after just a couple months.

Now, she attends the market every Sunday as a permanent member, and her family helps her every step of the way. Larson-Sadler notes that her family is involved in all of Conscious Cookery’s operations, from her husband who built both the website and the store, to her children who assist her with setting up the company’s booth.

Winning Customers, One At A Time

While the merchants’ reaction to her decision to accept bitcoin has been mixed, Larson-Sadler has seen a steady uptake in sales, something she is grateful for during challenging economic times. She said:

“Even with the trend toward buying and eating ‘real food’, you would be surprised how many people cannot even afford to eat this way. It is my hope that with accepting bitcoin, it can be a way for many to lessen their dependence on these type of programs.”

Larson-Sadler is also taking steps to increase her base of digital currency users, offering a 15% discount to bitcoin users on purchases online and at the farmers’ market in November and December.

“I want to get people to use bitcoin for everyday purchases and have bitcoin work for people as a monetary exchange between two persons, anywhere in the world, without paper notes, without the middleman,” Larson-Sadler added.

It’s these transactions that Larson-Sadler predicts will help build a successful bitcoin economy; where participants don’t just buy into the currency as an investment, but use it for goods and services too.

“At last weekend’s market, I had at least a dozen customers who asked me about bitcoin, and a large spectrum of ages to boot,” she said. ”They see my bitcoin sign and they go – ‘You accept bitcoin? Great!’ or ‘Tell me about bitcoin’.”

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