Crypto assets and blockchain technology are about to transform every trust-based interaction of our lives, from financial services to identity to the Internet of Things. Blockchain technology is about to transform every hugo rifkind bitcoin charts-based interaction of our lives, from financial services to identity, from health care to our Internet of Things devices. In this podcast, host Laura Shin, an independent journalist covering all things crypto, talks with industry pioneers about how crypto assets and blockchains will change the way we earn, spend and invest our money.
Tune in to find out how Web 3. 0, the decentralized web, will revolutionize our world. Hive Power develops a platform which provides consumers with the possibility to benefit from the creation of electrical energy communities on the Ethereum blockchain. This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. British journalist who is a columnist for The Times.
Hugo Rifkind was born 1977 in Edinburgh, the son of the Conservative Party politician Malcolm Rifkind and his wife Edith. Rifkind was educated at the independent Loretto School in Musselburgh, near Edinburgh, where, he has written, he was the only Jewish pupil. Rifkind began his career in journalism as an editorial assistant for the show business website Peoplenews. The Times and the Evening Standard, and a columnist for The Herald in Glasgow from 2002 to 2005. 2017 he wrote a fortnightly column for The Spectator, striking a liberal, pro-European tone which ran against the magazine’s conservative, Eurosceptic editorial line.
He also contributes a monthly column for GQ. Additionally, he has appeared on BBC Radio 4’s satirical quiz show The News Quiz. Rifkind was named Columnist of the Year in the 2011 Editorial Intelligence Comment Awards, and Media Commentator of the Year in the same awards in 2012. He was highly commended in the Best of Humour category at the Society of Editors’ Press Awards in 2012. In August 2014, Rifkind was one of 200 public figures who were signatories to a letter to The Guardian expressing their hope that Scotland would vote to remain part of the United Kingdom in September’s referendum on that issue. In a 2011 Times column, Rifkind admitted that on 23 November 2010 he had inserted fictitious information about Queen Victoria in Wikipedia’s article on the date 29 April.
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