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LONDON (Reuters) - Bitcoin hit a record high just shy of $65,000 last month, the latest landmark on its march to wider acceptance. A growing embrace by major companies and financial firms, particularly in the United States, have fuelled its gains.
Chinese cryptocurrency financial services firm Babel Finance rides the mainstream wave with US$40mil Series A
From geek-only to institutional, cryptocurrencies are becoming mainstream. Babel Finance, a Hong Kong-based crypto financial services firm, has just raised US$40mil from Sequoia Capital China and Tiger Global Management.
PayPal Holdings Inc is eyeing life beyond the checkout button.
China is expanding its far-reaching tech campaign into online education, issuing the maximum penalties to two of the country’s fastest-growing tutoring apps for violating competition and pricing laws.
(Reuters) - JPMorgan Chase has appointed James Reid as chief information officer for a new unit focused on developing and modernising technology used by the bank's 250,000 employees, an internal memo sent on Friday and seen by Reuters showed.
(Reuters) - Wealthfront will start allowing clients to invest in cryptocurrencies later this year, the U.S. digital wealth manager said on Wednesday, in the latest sign of growing acceptance of digital assets by mainstream finance.
NEW YORK/TOKYO (Reuters) - Ethereum, the world's second largest cryptocurrency in terms of market capitalisation, touched a new peak on Wednesday, with participants citing media reports about the European Investment Bank's plans to launch a "digital bond" sale on the ethereum blockchain network.
(Reuters) - Cybersecurity firm KnowBe4 Inc on Thursday joined a string of technology-focused companies that saw strong market debuts in the United States this year, after its shares opened nearly 25% above their offer price on Nasdaq.
LONDON (Reuters) - Young British investors are twice as likely to buy cryptocurrencies such as bitcoin as they are to buy stocks, a survey by U.S. financial group Charles Schwab indicated on Thursday.
Work from home does make workers more productive, but will benefit the well-educated and highly paid over those in the service industry, a new study finds.