Bitcoin Is An ‘Insurance Policy’ Against The Fed, Warns Former Facebook Exec

The U.S. dollar has been under pressure this year, taking a big hit as the coronavirus pandemic wreaked havoc on America’s economy.

In the run up to next month’s U.S. presidential election, investors are scrambling to understand how a win for either incumbent Donald Trump or Democratic challenger Joe Biden will move the dollar and currency markets.

However, former Facebook
FB
executive-turned venture capitalist, Chamath Palihapitiya, has warned neither Biden nor Trump will help U.S. dollar—but holding bitcoin is an “insurance policy” that helps him to “sleep soundly at night.”

MORE FROM FORBESForget Jack Dorsey And Square-Is This The Real Reason Bitcoin Has Suddenly Soared?

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The top 9 reasons for personal loans

Personal loans are borrowed money that can be used for large purchases, debt consolidation, emergency expenses and much more. These loans are paid back in monthly installments over the course of typically two to six years, but it can take longer depending on your circumstances and how diligent you are with making payments.



Birdseye view of desk


© PeopleImages/Getty Images
Birdseye view of desk

Here are the top six reasons to get a personal loan and when they make sense:

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  1. Debt consolidation.
  2. Alternative to a payday loan.
  3. Home remodeling.
  4. Moving costs.
  5. Emergency expenses.
  6. Appliance purchases.
  7. Vehicle financing.
  8. Wedding expenses.
  9. Vacation costs.

Get pre-qualified

Answer a few questions to see which personal loans you pre-qualify for. The process is quick and easy, and it will not impact your credit score.

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How personal loans work

Once you get approved for a personal loan, the funds you receive will be disbursed in a

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driving religious religious out of business

Tim Busch, Opinion contributor
Published 6:00 a.m. CT Oct. 11, 2020

Woke capitalism is forcing business owners to choose ideological sides or get out of business.

When I started my first business 40 years ago, I had to ask myself a lot of questions. Where should I get office space? What is my revenue model? How could I expand? And many others. But there’s one question I’d have to ask now that I didn’t have to ask then: Do I need to abandon my faith?

The rise of so-called “woke capitalism” has put religious belief on a collision course with entrepreneurship and economic participation. Where once business was about innovating and improving lives, now companies are being pressured by political leaders and activists to toe a variety of ideological lines.

Woke capitalism threatens religious freedom

The ever-shifting list of demands ranges from supporting slavery reparations to opposing the police, from

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