26 Oct

Is EthConnect A Scam Should You Invest?

First of all if you’re looking to join EthConnect then first make an account at the following link so that you can receive an 8% bonus when you sign up: https://ethconnect.net/ref/tkjmoneyy

I’ve been trading cryptocurrencies for years now and I know that EthConnect is 100% not a scam. Although it’s rather risky without listing the team and having a slightly shady website the project is simple. It’s a pyramid scheme that will attract new people consistently allowing the project to have more funds to use with their lending system that will in turn increase over time.

Crypto assets are constantly appreciating in value. We’ve seen Bitcoin go 100% in just a week before therefore we can be sure that EthConnect will always have new capital to pay their users.

ethconnect coin

The smartest way to make money with EthConnect is to enter their ICO.

 

 

You can make an account and find their ICO here: https://ethconnect.net/ref/tkjmoneyy

By joining their ICO you can buy the EthConnect coin for the cheapest price before anyone else does. Be wary though the ICO process is only lasting for a month, however it can sell out much quicker than that and we could see the EthConnect ICO sold out in just a few days. After the ICO process you can then begin trading your EthConnect tokens.

By waiting a few weeks we expect that the price should appreciate and you will gain close to 500% in just the first week. This is because lending platforms have a ton of popularity. Just see how successful some competitors were such as Bitconnect or Regalcoin.

I was only just researching Regalcoin 2 months ago and thought it looked a ton scammier than what EthConnect is offering, only to be shocked that it was legit and it skyrocketed in value. The RegalCoin ICO was at 85 cents, and its now trading at $43 per coin.

I found that our friends at TheTechInsider did a great review if EthConnect scam is real or not.

23 Mar

Visiting Google.cn Are Now Being Redirected To Google.com.hk

Two months after announcing to leave China due to Chinese government’s censorship policy and amount of highly sophisticated hack attacks from mainland to Gmail accounts, Google said earlier today that it stopped censoring its Chinese search services and redirected Chinese users to Google.com.hk.

Google also said it would retain much of its existing China operations, including its R&D team and local sales force, but the scale depends on the ability mainland Chinese users to access the Hong Kong-based site.

“Figuring out how to make good on our promise to stop censoring search on Google.cn has been hard,” David Drummond, Google’s chief legal officer, wrote in the blog post. “We want as many people in the world as possible to have access to our services, including users in mainland China, yet the Chinese government has been crystal clear throughout our discussions that self-censorship is a non-negotiable legal requirement.”

Soon after Google’s announcement, State Council Information Office responded and scolded that the company must comply with the China law.

Already, before Google’s January announcement, authorities were blocking its YouTube and Blogger sites. “We very much hope that the Chinese government respects our decision,” Mr. Drummond said, “though we are well aware that it could at any time block access to our services.”