Bitcoin Mixer — Bitcoin Tumbler — Bitcoin Blender ...

Mixing, Tumbling & Anonymizing Crytopcoin transactions

anonymization and privatization of cryptotokens
[link]

Bitcoin Mixers See Rapid Growth From the Darknet Markets: BitFury Crystal Blockchain Report

Bitcoin Mixers See Rapid Growth From the Darknet Markets: BitFury Crystal Blockchain Report submitted by bitcoinexchangeguide to BitcoinExchangeGuide [link] [comments]

Bitcoin Mixer on Darknet make anonymous Bitcoin transactions on the blockchain

Bitcoin Mixer on Darknet make anonymous Bitcoin transactions on the blockchain submitted by Thick_Station to crypto_uncensored [link] [comments]

EU Authorities Shut Down Bitcoin Transaction Mixer Read the full topic at https://icocryptoexpert.blogspot.com/2019/05/eu-authorities-shut-down-bitcoin.html #btc #bitcoin #bitcoinnews #blockchain #cryptocurrency #crypto

EU Authorities Shut Down Bitcoin Transaction Mixer Read the full topic at https://icocryptoexpert.blogspot.com/2019/05/eu-authorities-shut-down-bitcoin.html #btc #bitcoin #bitcoinnews #blockchain #cryptocurrency #crypto submitted by cryyptoexpert2020 to u/cryyptoexpert2020 [link] [comments]

Bter.com twitter: We need your help to identify the Bitcoin Mixer: https://blockchain.info/tx/28b3009c7ad8898077b348a943a9c5d8187e1e53e85893d17999b9125bbbab10

Bter.com twitter: We need your help to identify the Bitcoin Mixer: https://blockchain.info/tx/28b3009c7ad8898077b348a943a9c5d8187e1e53e85893d17999b9125bbbab10 submitted by bitcoinrole to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

12-17 16:52 - 'Why is this stickied? This is extremely misleading. They are passing this off as "fully anonymous". No mixer is fully anonymous on the bitcoin blockchain and this doesn't solve fungibility at all which is what they le...' by /u/FraggleRockRefugee removed from /r/Bitcoin within 3-13min

'''
Why is this stickied? This is extremely misleading. They are passing this off as "fully anonymous". No mixer is fully anonymous on the bitcoin blockchain and this doesn't solve fungibility at all which is what they led the article with. This is bullshit.
'''
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Author: FraggleRockRefugee
submitted by removalbot to removalbot [link] [comments]

Santa Monica Bitcoin/Blockchain Tech Mixer (Nov 28th--Free Entry)

https://www.eventbrite.com/e/santa-monica-tech-mixer-2-blockchain-tickets-29292223830
Our company, Troop (https://troopwork.com/), is hosting a tech mixer in Santa Monica on Monday, Nov. 28th (6-9pm) where 8-10 startups will showcase their product for the LA Tech community. There'll be no formal presentations or speaking--you'll actually get to know the startups hands on. It's drinks, music, and a great networking opportunity. This month's tech mixer will be focused on Bitcoin/Cryptocurrency/Blockchain startups. We'll have a Bitcoin ATM and some of the top companies in the space attending.
Entry is free, you just need to RSVP at the Eventbrite link. If you'd like to have your own startup featured for our next mixer, also reach out to me.
submitted by dohriner to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

PrivateKeydealer: Idea for making centralized mixers blockchain analysis resistant /r/Bitcoin

PrivateKeydealer: Idea for making centralized mixers blockchain analysis resistant /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Bter.com twitter: We need your help to identify the Bitcoin Mixer: https://blockchain.info/tx/28b3009c7ad8898077b348a943a9c5d8187e1e53e85893d17999b9125bbbab10

Bter.com twitter: We need your help to identify the Bitcoin Mixer: https://blockchain.info/tx/28b3009c7ad8898077b348a943a9c5d8187e1e53e85893d17999b9125bbbab10 submitted by moon_drone to BetterBitcoin [link] [comments]

Policy AML and CTF - Anti money laundering and Combating Terrorism Financing.

Policy AML and CTF - Anti money laundering and Combating Terrorism Financing.
Policy AML and CTF — Anti money laundering and Combating Terrorism Financing.
📷 These are a set of procedures carried out to prevent the use of money obtained through criminal means or aimed at financing terrorist groups. In certain cases, when an organization doubts the legitimate origin of funds, it has the right to require the client to confirm that the money, which, for example, was used to replenish the balance, was not obtained through criminal activity.
📷AML and CTF policies make it impossible for criminals to legalize proceeds. If the financial institution finds sufficient evidence that the client is using funds, for example, stolen during a hack on a cryptocurrency exchange, it will simply block the account and report it to the appropriate authorities. If the organisation suspects that through it, funds are withdrawn to accounts convicted of financing terrorism, it also has the right to freeze the account.
Today, there are a sufficient number of software and services on the market that determine the source of funds and have a «black list» of bitcoin addresses. This does not always require direct contact with a potential criminal, he may not even be aware of the investigation, which offers an additional advantage to both business and law enforcement agencies.
📷How does the CipherTrace system work? The CipherTrace system monitors cryptocurrency flows and assigns a risk level from 1 to 10 to wallets, depending on whether this address received / sent funds that were previously observed being used in drug stores, terrorist organizations, scam projects or mixers.
At the same time, all wallets of the world’s exchanges are marked in the CipherTrace system, which allows you to accurately determine the route of funds. That is why this product is also used by many government agencies in their investigations related to the use of cryptocurrencies for criminal purposes. CipherTrace uses machine learning to de-anonymize blockchain transactions and control cash flows.

https://preview.redd.it/wc84hkgqeas51.jpg?width=1200&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=d431e96d1dd606ffc17ac997ed89210f3903dbf9
#Finance #NeuronChain #blockchain #NeuronEx #NeuronWallet #CryptoNeuroNews #crypto
submitted by LadyMariann to NeuronChain [link] [comments]

Hackers Donate Bitcoin From Ransomware Attacks to UK Charities

Hackers Donate Bitcoin From Ransomware Attacks to UK Charities

Image: Unsplash
A group of hackers known as “Darkside” has surprised the world by donating a portion of the proceeds from ransomware attacks to two charities, the BBC reported Monday, adding that the group is relatively new on the scene. Darkside hackers claim to have extorted cryptocurrencies worth millions of dollars from companies.
Claiming that they now want to “make the world a better place,” the group donated 0.88 BTC, worth about $10,000, from their ransomware proceeds to two charities: The Water Project and Children International. The Water Project works to improve access to clean water in sub-Saharan Africa while Children International fights poverty and helps children in need.
The Darkside hacker gang posted the tax receipts for its 0.88 BTC donations in a blog post on the dark web on Oct. 13. The hackers claim that they only attack large, profitable companies with ransomware and would not attack hospitals, schools, governments, or charities.
Experts question the hackers’ motive. “What the criminals hope to achieve by making these donations is not at all clear,” said Brett Callow, a threat analyst at cyber-security company Emsisoft. “Perhaps it helps assuage their guilt? Or perhaps for egotistical reasons they want to be perceived as Robin Hood-like characters rather than conscienceless extortionists.” He elaborated:
"Whatever their motivations, it’s certainly a very unusual step and is, as far as I know, the first time a ransomware group has donated a portion of their profits to charity."
However, when the donation comes from crime proceeds, the law says it must be rejected. Both charities have said that they will not accept the BTC donations, but the problem is that they have no way of returning them. The hackers used a U.S.-based service called The Giving Block, which is used by 67 different non-profits worldwide, to make the donations. The company says that the money was sent through a mixer.
Philip Gradwell, Chief Economist at blockchain data analytics firm Chainalysis, commented: “If you walked into a charity shop with an anonymous mask on and donated £10,000 in cash, then asked for a taxable receipt, questions should probably be asked – and it’s no different.”
Originally published by Kevin Helms | October 21, 2020 Bitcoin.com
submitted by kjonesatjaagnet to JAAGNet [link] [comments]

First Bitcoin “Mixer” Penalized by FinCEN for Violating Anti-Money Laundering Laws (current BTC/USD price is $11,687.79)

Latest Bitcoin News:
First Bitcoin “Mixer” Penalized by FinCEN for Violating Anti-Money Laundering Laws
Other Related Bitcoin Topics:
Bitcoin Price | Bitcoin Mining | Blockchain
The latest Bitcoin news has been sourced from the CoinSalad.com Bitcoin Price and News Events page. CoinSalad is a web service that provides real-time Bitcoin market info, charts, data and tools.
submitted by coinsaladcom to CoinSalad [link] [comments]

Cryptocurrencies and Money Laundering: To What Extent They Are Actually Connected ( part 2)

Cryptocurrencies and Money Laundering: To What Extent They Are Actually Connected ( part 2)

https://preview.redd.it/rwfzet5fu2u51.jpg?width=1024&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=f27873c32c2c5435ae7ed7d51f8abf47152073bf
Cryptocurrencies are ill suited to money laundering
As a tool for money laundering, cryptocurrencies are a lot less universal and convenient than bank payments and cash.
Unlike cash transactions and bank transfers, transactions in decentralized blockchains are easily traceable. Cryptocurrencies are transparent in nature — all transactions are recorded and publicly accessible. If you can accumulate considerable volume of data, you can determine who's behind a bitcoin address used for money laundering. Besides, you cannot use the ВТС network and other cryptocurrency networks to transfer a large amount of money — such a transaction would be immediately brought to attention of law enforcement.
The experience of fighting against the Darknet (the illegal Internet) shows that states can fight against cyber crime while anonymity of cryptocurrencies is greatly exaggerated. Legal cryptocurrency platforms have demonstrated a long-standing trend of using KYC principles (provision of complete information about a user) — exchanging currencies anonymously is getting harder. Special services can connect transactions to specific users, sometimes using the blockchain technology itself to do it.
Super anonymous coins that encrypt transaction data (Monero, Dash, ZCash and others) cannot save criminals either — there are methods that can be used to break down these transactions. However, some experts state that cryptocurrency technologies evolve really fast and will soon become completely untraceable. In any case, to withdraw cryptocurrencies and turn them into fiat money, you would have to “burn” your actual bank accounts, thus reducing the entire anonymity level.
It is often mentioned that criminals use the so-called “mixers” — software and services where transactions can be run by mixing your coins and coins owned by other users to maintain confidentiality. It allows you to hide your withdrawal data and addresses, as well as your real identities. However, according to the above mentioned Chainalysis report, most users prefer to use mixers to ensure confidentiality and not to conduct illegal activity. This method is only used to launder 8 % of all money passing through.
Moreover, special services can track transactions passing through mixers which makes them suspicious by default. This is why criminals are not overenthusiastic to use them — cash and banks are more secure.
As you can see, cryptocurrencies are not all that convenient for criminals though it may seem so. They are an excessive intermediate since actual laundering requires cashing out and it's getting harder to do so anonymously by the day.
Banks are the key “laundromats” of the criminal underworld
Let's turn to the best part now. Criminals launder most money via regulated banks seen as ideal by the states. They can annually launder up to $ 2 trln. Think about it: trillions of dollars laundered through the banks.
Many of the world's biggest banks have been involved in money laundering schemes and fined for this. For instance, Wells Fargo, J. P. Morgan Chase & Co and the Bank of America, Standard Chartered and others. Last year, it turned out that Citigroup, Deutsche Bank and Raiffeisen had helped criminals launder $ 8.8 bln over a period of 7 years. It's only three bank conglomerates seen as strongholds of honesty and security. Imagine how much money has been laundered via other banks, including “shadow” banks.
In 2019, various companies around the world were fined for being involved in money laundering schemes worth of the record $ 8.14 bln. It's twice as much as in 2018. Two thirds of the fines were attributed to banks — $ 6.2 bln, and 17% — to gaming and gambling organizations. The best joke is that these fines are a drop in the ocean for the banks while money laundering cannot be undone.
According to the August report by the Mexican Finance Intelligence Unit, local criminals still prefer to launder money using conventional financial institutions, mostly banks, as well as brokerage firms and exchange companies. Seven biggest and most regulated Mexican banks that control 80 % of all assets in the national financial sector run the biggest number of transactions with black money (no specific amounts are given).
Moreover, Mexican banks have long been known to deal with activities of this kind. In 2012, one of them — HSBC — paid a record $ 1.92 bln in fines to the US authorities after the Mexican and Columbian drug cartels were caught using this bank for laundering drug-related money.
A short time ago, the international payment system SWIFT used by all of the world's banks published a report drafted in partnership with the financial research firm Bae Systems. The report noted that cryptocurrencies are rarely used for money laundering — with criminals preferring the more conventional ways. These include: using the so-called “money mules” — intermediaries who allow to use their accounts for transferring illegal money; hacking bank accounts, bribing bank officials, using shell companies and casinos.
The report also lists examples of laundering big amounts of money using cryptocurrencies while also noting that only few cases have been registered. These include use of intermediaries, prepaid crypto cards, purchase of physical assets, such as real estate or expensive cards, for cryptocurrency.
Cryptocurrencies do not launder money — they fight against money laundering
As you can see, while cryptocurrencies can be used for money laundering, they are ill suited to this purpose. Moreover, they actually work the other way around by increasing transparency, security and speed of payment transactions and giving users more independence. Coins like UMI are building an alternative financial system accessible to anyone, not a shadow market for laundering illegal money.
The fact is that today 99 % of laundered money passes through other channels, not cryptocurrencies. Criminals still prefer using fiat money for this purpose. Banking institution are their key accomplices, and the amounts of money they hide outmatches the overall capitalization of the cryptocurrency market. However, no one is threatening to prohibit banks.
At the same time, we hear all the time that cryptocurrencies should be banned or strictly regulated. Unfortunately, financial regulators and law enforcement agencies all over the world are sometimes obsessed with the idea of putting spokes in wheels for the usual people who use cryptocurrencies while also allowing bankers to launder trillions of dollars. Isn't it ironic?
UMI is fighting against this state of affairs. We're building a new, alternative and completely transparent financial system where any person on the globe can generate digital money and make instant, fast and free-of-charge payments.
To sum up, don't trust the negative publicity for cryptocurrencies Trust the facts. The negative publicity is mostly generated by people who are not happy that the existing financial system based on banks is gradually become a thing of the past while cryptocurrencies are growing rapidly. At any rate, the key point is that decentralized cryptocurrencies which belong to users from across the world cannot be banned, even from the technical point of view. Thus, there's nothing to fear and progress cannot be stopped.
Sincerely yours, UMI Team!
submitted by UMITop to u/UMITop [link] [comments]

[ Bitcoin ] Anonymity of Bitcoin by mixing

Topic originally posted in Bitcoin by vasiliydyt [link]
Anonymity of Bitcoin
If you think Bitcoin is an anonymous cryptocurrency… you are totally wrong. Despite the high level of anonymity of Bitcoin, you should understand that thanks to the blockchain technology, the use of crypto currency is also fairly transparent. Knowing where you expect the payment, or from which address you make it, outsiders can easily track the movement of your funds.
Many e-currency exchange points and crypto-exchange exchanges often require the verification of your identity, which will ultimately make your personal data public in varying degrees. Some people using Bitcoin are looking to get a real privacy and this is where bitcoin mixing service websites are useful.
What is Bitcoin Mixing?
Bitcoin tumbling, also referred to as Bitcoin mixing or Bitcoin laundering, is the process of using a third party service to break the connection between a Bitcoin sending address and the receiving address(es).
In other words, coin mixing services take your cash and give you new cash to your secret identity so that it remains secret.
Conclusions
It’s important that they be trusted. There’s no authority or government you can complain to if they run off with your coins. So if you like privacy and also want to protect your cryptocurrency from government tracking or tracing, Bitcoin mixer services are a good option.
Let’s look at the best services of Bitcoin mixing:
UltraMixer
UltraMixer using the mixing of multiple Bitcoin addresses. Our system works quickly and with a small commission – only after the transfer and receipt of funds to the final address. Of course, all of the data about your transaction will be irretrievably deleted.

CoinMixer
Coinmixer is one of the best bitcoin mixers on both the clearnet and the dark web. Having multiple privacy features from random delays to optional multiple output addresses. They offer a signed letter of guarantee with every transaction, that may be used for tax purposes, or proof of receipt in the event your bitcoins are lost or stolen.
BitMixer
One of the oldest and most reliable services. BitMixer offers a unique service with a high degree of confidentiality, which will ensure the anonymity of your payments. This service is designed to be as intuitive as possible. The whole process of bitcoin anonymization should not take more than a few minutes.
ChipMixer
Many people compare mixing services like ChipMixer to banking services in countries like Panama, the Cayman Islands, and the Bahamas. Every day, people move their fiat currencies through banks in these countries because they have stricter secrecy laws. ChipMixer works in a similar way.
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[Hire Me] Experienced writer in tech, crypto, ecommerce, Saas

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10-12 08:55 - 'Your usual tools like tor, vpns (not to be used together), and portable boots like tails all on public wifi. Yadda yadda, you know. / But then there's things like no reusing conjoined wallets, mixing funds in and...' by /u/ProbPatrickWarburton removed from /r/Bitcoin within 399-409min

'''
Your usual tools like tor, vpns (not to be used together), and portable boots like tails all on public wifi. Yadda yadda, you know.
But then there's things like no reusing conjoined wallets, mixing funds in and out and all throughout each transaction, and worrying about source of funds and how tainted they've become and that you're mixing your not so illicit comparatively funds with. Not to mention that mixers are being reverse mixed and traced as each day goes, because the more people that slip up takes away from your anon-set...
Dude there's just so much not gonna lie lol. And I'm far from the person with all the answers to this stuff... I know just enough to make sure that my personal rights to privacy are secured. I know that using Monero simplifies the more stressing part of it by not making me worry about abstract kyc and all stuff that will only get more stringent. Like let's say 5 years from now if the dude from Craigslist that bought my car last week got caught selling heroin. And they suspect he's been laundering money. So in the name of civil asset forfeiture, you have to return that amount to the state until you can prove a number of absurd things. With an opaque blockchain, those scenarios will basically just never happen...
'''
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Author: ProbPatrickWarburton
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0xMonero, summary of findings

Edit: There was prior work by Artemiscult I didn't know about from a month ago!
Hi, this is a summary of my findings on 0xMonero, which claims to be "a mineable privacy focused project".
The contract was deployed on April 18th of this year, verified on Etherscan the same day, announced on Twitter soon after. It was announced on Bitcoin Talk about ten days later. 0xMonero's contract is an uncredited rip of 0xBitcoin's with only very small changes. The mining software recommended by 0xMonero was written for 0xBitcoin. There are two other more modern miners written for 0xBitcoin, but up until recently, they have only supported pool mining, not solo. My suspicion for why 0xMonero recommends the older miner is that they don't have anyone competent to run a mining pool.
Here's 0xMonero's stats page, and here's 0xBitcoin's. Look familiar? 0x1d00ffff wrote that page for 0xBitcoin about a month after the 0xBitcoin project started in February 2018. Here's the initial commit, and here are the changes 0xMonero made. When 0xMonero ripped it, at least they left the author's Etherscan link at the bottom.
Here's 0xMonero's official GitHub. As of now, there are 20 repos, but they are all forks, zero original repos. I've been told that 0xMonero has ten developers. When I asked to see their GitHub accounts, I was told that they were all too concerned with privacy. That doesn't make sense to me, since I've been doing anonymous development under various identities for years. Here's the account associated with my work for 0xBitcoin, and here's another project I work on with other anonymous developers.
Why does 0xMonero make reference to Monero? I don't know. As far as I can tell, 0xMonero has nothing to do with Monero. I can say with certainty that since 0xMonero's contract is an almost identical copy of 0xBitcoin's, and 0xBitcoin deliberately did not include privacy features, there are no privacy features in the 0xMonero contract. They would have to be elsewhere. But as far as I know, there is no other code to look at.
Here's a piece-by-piece analysis of the claims on 0xMonero's site:
Here's a thread started by DigitalInvestments2 who claims to be a top holder of 0xMonero. In that thread, I asked many direct questions, and was not able to receive any clarification or substantiation of any aspect of what 0xMonero says they are working on.
When I couldn't get answers in that thread, I reached out twice to the official 0xMonero Twitter account asking them to start a thread where it would be possible to get answers. I got blocked. At the same time, I was blocked by another related Twitter account. Here's that account lying about 0xMonero's (nonexistent) privacy features.
I started talking about this stuff on 0xMonero's Bitcoin Talk thread about a week ago. I have been unable to get any answers there, either. But someone in that thread reported me. For what, I don't know.
I think that's it for what I know about 0xMonero at the moment. Please let me know what you think. Thanks.
Edit: Here's that related Twitter account lying about 0xMonero's nonexistent privacy features again.
Edit: lying about 0xMonero's nonexistent privacy features again, and AGAIN. Suggesting to people that 0xMonero is somehow private is dangerous.
Edit: ... lying about privacy again.
Edit: agreement about 0xMonero most likely being a complete scam from a second source: https://twitter.com/CryptoScamCases/status/1292753105097031680
Edit: lying about privacy again. Noticing a trend with 0xMonero and lying?
submitted by 0xBrian to CryptoMoonShots [link] [comments]

[For Hire] Experienced writer in tech, crypto, ecommerce, Saas

Hi,
I have 3 years of experience. I charge only $0.06/word. You'll love my content.
A. Specialisation
  1. Tech (crypto, blockchain, DeFi, ecommerce overall, payments gateways, conversion optimization SaaS, webdev and mobdev)
  2. Trading (forex, crypto trading)
B. Samples:
  1. https://medium.com/exactly-com/chargebacks-and-payment-gateways-beginners-guide-102ef2c2719d?source=collection_home---4------12----------------------- (all articles till June 1 2020 in this Medium channel are mine)
  2. Full site - https://exactly.net/
  3. Full site - https://epicfrog.com/
  4. Full site - https://bitcoin-mixer.biz/
  5. Full site - https://bitcoin2.biz/
C. Reviews by real customers:
  1. LinkedIn (please scroll to the bottom to see recommendations) - https://www.linkedin.com/in/andrew-korsten-2a701056/
D. My Specification
  1. I have developed a detailed specification which covers all the SEO- and copywriting-related aspects of delivering the high-quality and SEO-optimized articles - https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1DKCoq1hXVOuPksiYVBO6K3iPrzw4wmLuX9a88QyiUrA/edit#gid=116511429
  2. This shows my dedication to SEO. We will quickly align the detailed Spec that all of your needs and requirements are met.
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F. Rates
  1. My rate is $0.06/word.
G. Payment Terms
  1. Methods - any (paypal, crypto, etc.)
  2. Prepayments - 0% (I don't require you to pay me a cent untill you see and love the content I deliver)
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Privacy-o-meter — a free tool to assess the privacy level of your BTC transactions. Privacy-o-meter is the first step to defend yourself against heuristics blockchain surveillance companies use.

Privacy-o-meter — a free tool to assess the privacy level of your BTC transactions. Privacy-o-meter is the first step to defend yourself against heuristics blockchain surveillance companies use.
Blockchair has released Privacy-o-meter in its public block explorer and API to measure the privacy level of Bitcoin transactions. The free feature makes use of 50 heuristics and allows visitors to look up how much information about their identity has been leaked. In a later stage, wallets and exchanges will be able to use the feature to notify users about how much information will be leaked before sending out a transaction.
While Bitcoin is considered to be a privacy-oriented system, the blockchain is open to be analyzed by anyone, and there are numerous transaction tracing tools like Chainalysis, Elliptic, CipherTrace, and Crystal. These are paid tools and often only available to a handful of individuals and companies. Bitcoin users thus rarely have the opportunity to see how deep the rabbit hole goes regarding their privacy loss.
A transaction with a low privacy score
Blockchair launched a simple transaction scoring tool and will expand this further in the upcoming months. It currently uses indicators that reveal user information such as:
  • Is an address reused or not?
  • Is one of the outputs a rounded number, thus the recipient?
  • How many input addresses have been used?
But also more technical heuristics such as:
  • Which script or multi-sig type has been used to sign a transaction?
  • How are output scripts compared to input scripts?
  • How are inputs or outputs ordered?
As mentioned by Blockchair, transaction tracing is relatively simple as most users aren’t concerned enough about their privacy and often make ‘mistakes’ like sending round BTC amounts. Wallet providers are often also not highly concerned about user privacy. Taking the previous example in context, there are no warnings if a user tries to send a rounded amount.
A transaction with a high privacy score
In comparison with protocols such as Zcash, Monero and Dash, in the Bitcoin network there are no transaction obfuscating implementations, and due to the lack of scalability so-called Mixers are expensive and cumbersome to use.
Blockchair provides the privacy-o-meter for free as it hopes it will help Bitcoin users take some of their privacy back.
submitted by blockchair to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Never used Monero - a couple of queries...

Hi, I haven’t used crypto currencies in years, and I’m completely new to Monero.
Monero came to my attention yesterday when getting up to speed on bitcoin “tumbling/mixing”. The consensus was that this process was outdated.
I used to purchase BTC and have it sent straight to a mixer which would then send it, in broken down transactions, to its destination for spending. I never bothered with a BTC wallet as it was always small quantities and it wouldn’t be stored for long at all.
Am I correct in thinking Monero purchases don’t show on the blockchain at all, making tumbling/mixing completely redundant? If so, is the process really as simple as purchasing, sending to a wallet and then resending to its final destination whilst still maintaining anonymity?
Lastly, I’m looking at Kraken for the purchases - I saw a few people recommend it in other subs and the user interface looks great. Do you guys agree with the positive comments? Lastly, can anyone recommend a simple wallet for short term storage?
Any comments or advice is much appreciated.
submitted by swvn352 to Monero [link] [comments]

Explain Lightning Network's privacy and its hops?

Been researching mixers lately as a way to "untie" some kyc'd bitcoin, or at least add decent plausible deniability.. I stumbled upon an interesting thread about lightning network and its privacy but Im having a hard time understanding how LN tx's look, start to finish, on the blockchain. First of all how do the hops work? Are they something u have to enable or is it standard for every LN tx?
Either way Im curious how this scenario would look to the chainalysis villians: BTC is in non LN wallet now, I send full amount to a LN wallet, send 1/4 of total amount to 4 diff LN wallets, then from the LN wallets I send to 4 diff BTC accounts on a Ledger (never mixing UTXO's).
How would this method look on the blockchain once its said and done? Would prying eyes see it as: Wallet A sends 1btc -> wallet B (LN) sends .25btc -> wallets C,D,E,F (LN) send .25btc -> wallets G,H,I,J?
If this is the case then it seems using LN isn' necessary for my needs, except maybe saving some fees?
submitted by JooseBeatz to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

The Privacy Coin Guide Part 1

As interest picks up in crypto again, I want to share this post I made on privacy coins again to just give the basics of their evolution. This is only part 1, and parts 2 and 3 are not available in this format, but this part is informative and basic.
If you’re looking for a quick and easy way to assess what the best privacy coin in the current space is, which has the best features, or which is most likely to give high returns, then this is not that guide. My goal is to give you the power to make your own decisions, to clearly state my biases, and educate. I really wanted to understand this niche of the crypto-space due to my background and current loyalties[1], and grasp the nuances of the features, origins and timelines of technologies used in privacy coins, while not being anything close to a developer myself. This is going to be a 3-part series, starting with an overview and basic review of the technology, then looking at its implications, and ending with why I like a specific project. It might be mildly interesting or delightfully educational. Cryptocurrencies are young and existing privacy coins are deploying technology that is a work in progress. This series assumes a basic understanding of how blockchains work, specifically as used in cryptocurrencies. If you don’t have that understanding, might I suggest that you get it? [2],[3],[4] Because cryptocurrencies have a long way to go before reaching their end-game: when the world relies on the technology without understanding it. So, shall we do a deep dive into the privacy coin space?

FIRST THERE WAS BITCOIN

Cryptocurrencies allow you to tokenize value and track its exchange between hands over time, with transaction information verified by a distributed network of users. The most famous version of a cryptocurrency in use is Bitcoin, defined as peer-to-peer electronic cash. [5] Posted anonymously in 2008, the whitepaper seemed to be in direct response to the global financial meltdown and public distrust of the conventional banking and financing systems. Although cryptographic techniques are used in Bitcoin to ensure that (i) only the owner of a specific wallet has the authority to spend funds from that wallet, (ii) the public address is linked but cannot be traced by a third party to the private address (iii) the information is stored via cryptographic hashing in a merkle tree structure to ensure data integrity, the actual transaction information is publicly visible on the blockchain and can be traced back to the individual through chain analysis.[6] This has raised fears of possible financial censorship or the metaphorical tainting of money due to its origination point, as demonstrated in the Silk Road marketplace disaster.[7] This can happen because fiat money is usually exchanged for cryptocurrency at some point, as crypto-enthusiasts are born in the real world and inevitably cash out. There are already chain analysis firms and software that are increasingly efficient at tracking transactions on the Bitcoin blockchain.[8] This lack of privacy is one of the limitations of Bitcoin that has resulted in the creation of altcoins that experiment with the different features a cryptocurrency can have. Privacy coins are figuring out how to introduce privacy in addition to the payment network. The goal is to make the cryptocurrency fungible, each unit able to be exchanged for equal value without knowledge of its transaction history – like cash, while being publicly verifiable on a decentralized network. In other words, anyone can add the math up without being able to see the full details. Some privacy solutions and protocols have popped up as a result:

CRYPTONOTE – RING SIGNATURES AND STEALTH ADDRESSES

Used in: Monero and Particl as its successor RING-CT, Bytecoin
In December 2012, CryptoNote introduced the use of ring signatures and stealth addresses (along with other notable features such as its own codebase) to improve cryptocurrency privacy.[9] An updated CryptoNote version 2 came in October 2013 [10](though there is some dispute over this timeline [11]), also authored under the name Nicolas van Saberhagen. Ring signatures hide sender information by having the sender sign a transaction using a signature that could belong to multiple users. This makes a transaction untraceable. Stealth addresses allow a receiver to give a single address which generates a different public address for funds to be received at each time funds are sent to it. That makes a transaction unlinkable. In terms of privacy, CryptoNote gave us a protocol for untraceable and unlinkable transactions. The first implementation of CryptoNote technology was Bytecoin in March 2014 (timeline disputed [12]), which spawned many children (forks) in subsequent years, a notable example being Monero, based on CryptoNote v2 in April 2014.
RING SIGNATURES and STEALTH ADDRESSES

PROS

– Provides sender and receiver privacy
– Privacy can be default
– Mature technology
– Greater scalability with bulletproofs
– Does not require any third-party

CONS

– Privacy not very effective without high volume
-Does not hide transaction information if not combined with another protocol.

COINJOIN

Used in: Dash
Bitcoin developer Gregory Maxwell proposed a set of solutions to bring privacy to Bitcoin and cryptocurrencies, the first being CoinJoin (January 28 – Aug 22, 2013).[13],[14] CoinJoin (sometimes called CoinSwap) allows multiple users to combine their transactions into a single transaction, by receiving inputs from multiple users, and then sending their outputs to the multiple users, irrespective of who in the group the inputs came from. So, the receiver will get whatever output amount they were supposed to, but it cannot be directly traced to its origination input. Similar proposals include Coinshuffle in 2014 and Tumblebit in 2016, building on CoinJoin but not terribly popular [15],[16]. They fixed the need for a trusted third party to ‘mix’ the transactions. There are CoinJoin implementations that are being actively worked on but are not the most popular privacy solutions of today. A notable coin that uses CoinJoin technology is Dash, launched in January 2014, with masternodes in place of a trusted party.
COINJOIN

PROS

– Provides sender and receiver privacy
– Easy to implement on any cryptocurrency
– Lightweight
– Greater scalability with bulletproofs
– Mature technology

CONS

– Least anonymous privacy solution. Transaction amounts can be calculated
– Even without third-party mixer, depends on wealth centralization of masternodes

ZEROCOIN

Used in: Zcoin, PIVX
In May 2013, the Zerocoin protocol was introduced by John Hopkins University professor Matthew D. Green and his graduate students Ian Miers and Christina Garman.[17] In response to the need for use of a third party to do CoinJoin, the Zerocoin proposal allowed for a coin to be destroyed and remade in order to erase its history whenever it is spent. Zero-knowledge cryptography and zero-knowledge proofs are used to prove that the new coins for spending are being appropriately made. A zero-knowledge proof allows one party to prove to another that they know specific information, without revealing any information about it, other than the fact that they know it. Zerocoin was not accepted by the Bitcoin community as an implementation to be added to Bitcoin, so a new cryptocurrency had to be formed. Zcoin was the first cryptocurrency to implement the Zerocoin protocol in 2016. [18]
ZEROCOIN

PROS

– Provides sender and receiver privacy
– Supply can be audited
– Relatively mature technology
– Does not require a third-party

CONS

– Requires trusted setup (May not be required with Sigma protocol)
– Large proof sizes (not lightweight)
– Does not provide full privacy for transaction amounts

ZEROCASH

Used in: Zcash, Horizen, Komodo, Zclassic, Bitcoin Private
In May 2014, the current successor to the Zerocoin protocol, Zerocash, was created, also by Matthew Green and others (Eli Ben-Sasson, Alessandro Chiesa, Christina Garman, Matthew Green, Ian Miers, Eran Tromer, Madars Virza).[19] It improved upon the Zerocoin concept by taking advantage of zero-knowledge proofs called zk-snarks (zero knowledge succinct non-interactive arguments of knowledge). Unlike Zerocoin, which hid coin origins and payment history, Zerocash was faster, with smaller transaction sizes, and hides transaction information on the sender, receiver and amount. Zcash is the first cryptocurrency to implement the Zerocash protocol in 2016. [20]
ZEROCASH

PROS

– Provides full anonymity. Sender, receiver and amount hidden.
– Privacy can be default?
– Fast due to small proof sizes.
– Payment amount can be optionally disclosed for auditing
– Does not require any third-party

CONS

– Requires trusted setup. (May be improved with zt-starks technology)
– Supply cannot be audited. And coins can potentially be forged without proper implementation.
– Private transactions computationally intensive (improved with Sapling upgrade)

CONFIDENTIAL TRANSACTIONS

Used in: Monero and Particl with Ring Signatures as RING-CT
The next proposal from Maxwell was that of confidential transactions, proposed in June 2015 as part of the Sidechain Elements project from Blockstream, where Maxwell was Chief Technical Officer.[21],[22] It proposed to hide the transaction amount and asset type (e.g. deposits, currencies, shares), so that only the sender and receiver are aware of the amount, unless they choose to make the amount public. It uses homomorphic encryption[23] to encrypt the inputs and outputs by using blinding factors and a kind of ring signature in a commitment scheme, so the amount can be ‘committed’ to, without the amount actually being known. I’m terribly sorry if you now have the urge to go and research exactly what that means. The takeaway is that the transaction amount can be hidden from outsiders while being verifiable.
CONFIDENTIAL TRANSACTIONS

PROS

– Hides transaction amounts
– Privacy can be default
– Mature technology
– Does not require any third-party

CONS

– Only provides transaction amount privacy when used alone

RING-CT

Used in: Monero, Particl
Then came Ring Confidential transactions, proposed by Shen-Noether of Monero Research Labs in October 2015.[24] RingCT combines the use of ring signatures for hiding sender information, with the use of confidential transactions (which also uses ring signatures) for hiding amounts. The proposal described a new type of ring signature, A Multi-layered Linkable Spontaneous Anonymous Group signature which “allows for hidden amounts, origins and destinations of transactions with reasonable efficiency and verifiable, trustless coin generation”.[25] RingCT was implemented in Monero in January 2017 and made mandatory after September 2017.
RING -CONFIDENTIAL TRANSACTIONS

PROS

– Provides full anonymity. Hides transaction amounts and receiver privacy
– Privacy can be default
– Mature technology
– Greater scalability with bulletproofs
– Does not require any third-party

CONS

– Privacy not very effective without high volume

MIMBLEWIMBLE

Used in: Grin
Mimblewimble was proposed in July 2016 by pseudonymous contributor Tom Elvis Jedusorand further developed in October 2016 by Andrew Poelstra.[26],[27] Mimblewimble is a “privacy and fungibility focused cryptocoin transaction structure proposal”.[28] The key words are transaction structure proposal, so the way the blockchain is built is different, in order to accommodate privacy and fungibility features. Mimblewimble uses the concept of Confidential transactions to keep amounts hidden, looks at private keys and transaction information to prove ownership of funds rather than using addresses, and bundles transactions together instead of listing them separately on the blockchain. It also introduces a novel method of pruning the blockchain. Grin is a cryptocurrency in development that is applying Mimblewimble. Mimblewimble is early in development and you can understand it more here [29].
MIMBLEWIMBLE

PROS

– Hides transaction amounts and receiver privacy
– Privacy is on by default
– Lightweight
– No public addresses?

CONS

– Privacy not very effective without high volume
– Sender and receiver must both be online
– Relatively new technology

ZEXE

Fresh off the minds of brilliant cryptographers (Sean Bowe, Alessandro Chiesa, Matthew Green, Ian Miers, Pratyush Mishra, Howard Wu), in October 2018 Zexe proposed a new cryptographic primitive called ‘decentralized private computation.[30] It allows users of a decentralized ledger to “execute offline computations that result in transactions”[31], but also keeps transaction amounts hidden and allows transaction validation to happen at any time regardless of computations being done online. This can have far reaching implications for privacy coins in the future. Consider cases where transactions need to be automatic and private, without both parties being present.

NETWORK PRIVACY

Privacy technologies that look at network privacy as nodes communicate with each other on the network are important considerations, rather than just looking at privacy on the blockchain itself. Anonymous layers encrypt and/or reroute data as it moves among peers, so it is not obvious who they originate from on the network. They are used to protect against surveillance or censorship from ISPs and governments. The Invisible Internet Project (I2P) is an anonymous network layer that uses end to end encryption for peers on a network to communicate with each other.[32] Its history dates back to 2003. Kovri is a Monero created implementation of I2P.[33] The Onion Router (Tor) is another anonymity layer [34]) that Verge is a privacy cryptocurrency that uses. But its historical link to the US government may be is concerning to some[35]. Dandelion transaction relay is also an upcoming Bitcoin improvement proposal (BIP) that scrambles IP data that will provide network privacy for Bitcoin as transaction and other information is transmitted.[36],[37],[38]

UPCOMING

Monero completed bulletproofs protocol updates that reduce RINGCT transaction sizes and thus transaction fee costs. (Bulletproofs are a replacement for range proofs used in confidential transactions that aid in encrypting inputs and outputs by making sure they add to zero).
Sigma Protocol – being actively researched by Zcoin team as of 2018 to replace Zerocoin protocol so that a trusted setup is not required.[39] There is a possible replacement for zk-snarks, called zk-starks, another form of zero-knowledge proof technology, that may make a trusted set-up unnecessary for zero-knowledege proof coins.[40]

PART 1 CONCLUSION OF THE PRIVACY COIN GUIDE ON THE TECHNOLOGY BEHIND PRIVACY COINS

Although Bitcoin is still a groundbreaking technology that gives us a trust-less transaction system, it has failed to live up to its expectations of privacy. Over time, new privacy technologies have arrived and are arriving with innovative and exciting solutions for Bitcoin’s lack of fungibility. It is important to note that these technologies are built on prior research and application, but we are considering their use in cryptocurrencies. Protocols are proposed based on cryptographic concepts that show how they would work, and then developers actually implement them. Please note that I did not include the possibility of improper implementation as a disadvantage, and the advantages assume that the technical development is well done. A very important point is that coins can also adapt new privacy technologies as their merits become obvious, even as they start with a specific privacy protocol. Furthermore, I am, unfortunately, positive that this is not an exhaustive overview and I am only covering publicized solutions. Next, we’ll talk more about the pros and cons and give an idea of how the coins can be compared.

There's a video version that can be watched, and you can find out how to get the second two parts if you want on my website (video link on the page): https://cryptoramble.com/guide-on-privacy-coins/
submitted by CryptoRamble to ethereum [link] [comments]

After 3.5years ive found my 100x Chimera $cmra The real $ghost

Market cap circa 100k
High risk play
What is Chimera?
Chimera is an ERC-20 token (Ethereum) that aims to remove the transparency seen in typical Ethereum tokens. The pros and cons for transparency vary from person to person, with some people preferring an asset such as Monero over something like Bitcoin. Chimera is essentially Ethereum's solution to creating an anonymous service on Ethereum's blockchain. Thus, Chimera can be thought of a "private version of Ethereum" - Chimera holds all the capabilities as Ethereum with reduced transparency. Since the development team plans to have Chimera be used as a payment method, it can be seen as a currency.
Why buy Chimera?
Anyone who is interested in escaping the transparency of the blockchain would benefit from Chimera's technology. Whether you are looking to hide large amounts of funds or to simply stay anonymous, using Chimera's services leaves no paper trails, thus giving benefit to those seeking sanction from taxing authorities (although our team does not endorse this). Chimera tokens can also be used as a form of payment towards services our team will offer in the future.
What will Chimera offer to holders?
Chimera holders benefit by not being listed under the token contract address when searched on current block explorers. The transactions themselves can only be viewed in raw hexadecimal form and need to be sought out and converted to get the values of transaction functions. This information (commonly displayed for ERC-20 tokens) has been hidden by our token, preventing services such as WhaleWatcher.io from being able to scan the blockchain for large transactions and thus prevents them from posting the information on social media sites. For large coin holders, whale watching services can be trouble. Chimera and its services aim to surpass this hurdle.
What incentives does Chimera give?
Chimera can be viewed as a private form of Ethereum. It contains all the core functionalities of the Ethereum token and removes the associated transparency. Using Chimera as a currency provides incentives such as secure and anonymous transfers, a store of value over time, and early access to the products and services the Chimera team will be offering.
How is this different than any other ERC-20 token?
Chimera differs from most ERC-20 tokens in the sense that the token contract will not display the holders or quantities. This means that making a script/tool to collect the information of token holders is much harder to achieve than regular ERC-20 tokens. When Chimera is sent through the Scrambler service, it creates a chain of transactions effectively making the time complexity of a script of software exponential rather than linear. The only "easy to see" transactions are from the initial contract creation, minting, and burning.
But wait - can't we still technically see transactions if we look hard enough?
While block explorers such as Etherscan typically have trouble displaying the "To" address and amount with our token, it is not completely impossible to trace transactions. While users take part in Chimera's Scrambler, the difficulty of tracing the recipients grows exponentially. As more "middle wallets" are added, the complexity becomes even stronger.
What's in store for the future?
As of now, the Chimera team has their first main net service working at https://chimera.exchange/scrambler. This service allows you to further conceal a transfer of funds. Future projects include a crypto-based subscription website for content and media creators. Customers will be able to pay in Chimera as well as other major crypto assets to unlock media hosted by a creator, essentially creating the most anonymous subscription space to host your photos and videos. Make sure to check out our News webpage and Twitter for updates!
Exchange:
Uniswap v1 https://v1.uniswap.exchange/swap
Contract: 0x37737ad7e32ed440c312910cfc4a2e4d52867caf
100m total supply. Circ supply is 4.5m
https://chimera.exchange/statistics/circulating
Useful links
https://www.coingecko.com/en/coins/chimera
https://etherscan.io/
token/0x37737ad7e
32ed440c312910cfc4a2e4d52867caf
https://twitter.com/ChimeraToken
https://forkdelta.app/#!/trade/0x37737ad7e32ed440c312910cfc4a2e4d52867caf-ETH
https://chimera.exchange
Newly incorporated and are now Chimera Digital, Inc based out of Ontario, Canada. See official documentation:
Primary focus right now is to finish the last of the security tests for the wallet scramblemixer (now being called Scram!) and a major website redesign. Once they are up and running, they will aggressively apply to dexes to gain as much organic notoriety and liquidity as possible without having to take on any large investors.
Whitepaper is being fully reworked atm.
LinkedIn profiles for some of team: Lead Developer Alex can be found here: https://www.linkedin.com/in/alex-schwarz-94248269/ and here: https://www.linkedin.com/in/christina-tarpley-b1baa792/
If you look at etherscan you will see the tech working. It will show no transfers. However compare this with uniswap transactions and you will see the real movement.
Nice tweet by a good team:
https://twitter.com/binanceaudit/status/1266934471674277889?s=19
Federal Corporation Information - 1207567-9 - Online Filing Centre - Corporations Canada - Corporations - Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada https://www.ic.gc.ca/app/sccc/CorporationsCanada/fdrlCrpDtls.html?corpId=12075679&V_TOKEN=1591294452581&crpNm=&crpNmbr=1207567-9&bsNmbr=
Key points to note:
  1. Mixer tech on ether network.
  2. Etherscan can not track real movements due to this. Uniswap info will show transactions though.
  3. Team is only a few months old
  4. Whitepaper is being redesigned.
  5. Website is being redesigned
  6. 100k market cap should be looked at as an idea and researched further with their team
  7. Incorporation documents above are legitimate.
https://discord.gg/MM4fGx
submitted by therealfacemelter to CryptoMoonShots [link] [comments]

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