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ethereum degenne | building the seroverse @serotonin_hq馃挮 @mojito_nft馃嵐 @franklinpayroll馃獊 | #web3marketing book comes out 4/4/23!馃摎

puerto rico
Joined October 2011
This Thanksgiving I鈥檓 grateful for the contributions of @AutismCapital to our information ecology.
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Distrust anyone who says you shouldn鈥檛 have root ownership of your assets.
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The core flaw in her argument is her failure to distinguish between centralized crypto exchanges and lending facilities and decentralized ones.
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FTX may be seen as a "crypto company" but it was actually a traditional centralized exchange, a centuries old business model, that allowed investors to get exposure to crypto, but did not allow them root ownership of their assets, which is a core value proposition of this tech.
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FTX, like countless traditional financial institutions before them, pursued their incentive to lever up and take risks with user money, then in like every traditional financial collapse, experienced a run on the banks with users trying to withdraw more than they had.
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When FTX and other traditional centralized players operating using crypto assets became insolvent, this was a traditional finance collapse, not a crypto collapse. The thing that collapsed simply wasn't the "crypto" part. It was the trad part. A tale as old as time.
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Meanwhile decentralized finance platforms where users maintain root ownership of their assets throughout financial activities such as @uniswap performed smoothly throughout the FTX collapse, defined as users never losing access to their assets.
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If that isn't consumer protection, I don't know what is. DeFi is consistently beating CeFi in terms of consumer protection.
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DeFi beats CeFi because of transparency on the blockchain and not custodying user assets. All the KYC in the world would not make it more effective at this. More rigorous KYC on CeFi platforms, which generally already use KYC, would not have stopped this.
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Regulation that does not overprotect incumbents like giant CeFi platforms or harm transparent, noncustodial DeFi is likely to be a boon for growth of the crypto industry, enabling institutional capital to enter the space.
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On the other hand, regulation that paints with a broad brush and harms DeFi innovation in the name of consumer protection harms economic growth and opportunity without significant benefit.
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Mainly it perpetuates a program where only those who are already rich (in the US, accredited investors) have the chance to benefit from one of the most exciting and fastest growing new technology paradigm of our day.
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Crypto is the most diversely held asset class (thank you @luledemmissie for the research on this one) and disproportionately held by millennials and genz. Ethereum produced some of the most individual millionaires of any technology, ever.
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Making digital space ownable with technologies like NFTs opens up a new frontier for creativity and value creation, like a re-opening of the Western frontier. Younger generations are poised to benefit immensely from this.
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In post-industrial economies web3 is one of the few genuinely growing industries. Building in metaverse worlds enabled by the blockchain is an escape from the linear materials economy with radical potential for growth.
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In the developing world where national currencies are in trouble and bank accounts are hard to come by, crypto on mobile is leapfrogging traditional systems to offer financial access.
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In crypto, innovation can come from anywhere, as long as there is internet and computer access (acknowledging this isn't the case everywhere) even places distant from Silicon Valley and Sand Hill Road.
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With Bitcoin and Ethereum, economic rules are the same for everyone and they are applied automatically through code. In political systems, economic rules are made discretionarily in secret rooms and applied unevenly.
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If there is going to be crypto regulation, it should be directly in proportion to centralization - the degree to which individuals have the power to make discretionary nontransparent decisions about user funds (like FTX).
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