Quantum Blockchain Voting System QVS
Gesara.news » News » Quantum Blockchain Voting System QVSNews Date: November 7, 2020
The voting protocol based on a Quantum Blockchain already exists and it seams to be used in the current election. Despite its simplicity, our protocol satisfies the most important properties of secure voting protocols: is anonymous, binding, non-reusable, verifiable, eligible, fair, and self-tallying. The protocol could also be implemented using presently available technology.
A voting system can use the security of blockchain and the mail to provide a reliable voting system. A registered voter receives a computer-readable code in the mail and confirms the identity and confirms correct ballot information in an election. The system separates voter identification and votes to ensure vote anonymity, and stores votes on a distributed ledger in a blockchain.
Sources: www.researchgate.net, patents.justia.com
So far, in 2020, central banks have added a net of 181 tons of gold to their reserves. Gold continues to retain its position of being the most reliable store of value and means of exchange in times of extreme uncertainty. This should explain why several central banks plan on continuing to increase their gold reserves in 2020.
I don't even look at gold bullion as an investment. I look at it as a store of value - as an alternative to cash.
I think gold is going to make a much bigger rise against these fiat currencies. But as an investment, I think investors should be at gold mining stocks. Fed is not winning a long-term game. They continue to print money, devalue the currency, and continue to essentially run the American currency into the ground.
Peter responded saying that just because blockchain technology has value doesn't mean bitcoin itself does.
The second order will allow the safe, legal importation of prescription drugs from Canada and other countries where the price for identical drugs is lower.
The third order will prohibit secret deals between drug manufacturers and pharmacy "benefit manager" middlemen, ensuring patients directly benefit from available discounts at the pharmacy counter.
The fourth order ensures the United States pays the lowest price available among economically advanced countries for Medicare Part B drugs. The United States often pays 80 percent more for these drugs than other developed nations.
It provides access to a largely unfiltered sample of actual search requests made to Google. It's anonymized, categorized and aggregated. This allows us to display interest in a particular topic from around the globe or down to city-level geography.
For example entering the keyword "gesara" in the Explore bar, it results an ascending curve: