Wired: Study — 45 percent of Bitcoin exchanges end up closing

Tyler W. Moore

Wired: Study — 45 percent of Bitcoin exchanges end up closing

Wired Bitcoin Tyler W Moore SMUTechnology writer Ian Steadman with Wired in the United Kingdom covered the Bitcoin research of SMU cybersecurity expert Tyler W. Moore, a computer science professor in the Lyle School of Engineering. Moore found that online exchanges that trade hard currency for the rapidly emerging cyber money known as Bitcoin have a 45 percent chance of failing — often taking their customers’ money with them.

redOrbit: Economists Question Bitcoin Stability Despite Meteoric Rise In Value

Bitcoin_042513-617x416Technology reporter Peter Suclu with redOrbit covered the Bitcoin research of SMU cybersecurity expert Tyler W. Moore, an assistant professor of computer science in the Lyle School of Engineering. Moore's research found that online exchanges that trade hard currency for the rapidly emerging cyber money known as Bitcoin have a 45 percent chance of failing — often taking their customers’ money with them. The finding is from a new computer science study that applied survival analysis to examine the factors that prompt Bitcoin currency exchanges to close.

Study: High-volume Bitcoin exchanges less likely to fail, but more likely to suffer breach

Online exchanges that trade hard currency for the rapidly emerging cyber money known as Bitcoin have a 45 percent chance of failing — often taking their customers’ money with them. The finding is from a new study by SMU computer scientist Tyler Moore, Lyle School of Engineering.

New Scientist: Bitcoin hits $200 but swapping for real money is risky

Bitcoin-coin2-thumb-600x460-175642Technology reporter Jacob Aron with New Scientist covered the Bitcoin research of SMU cybersecurity expert Tyler W. Moore, an assistant professor of computer science in the Lyle School of Engineering. Moore's research found that online exchanges that trade hard currency for the rapidly emerging cyber money known as Bitcoin have a 45 percent chance of failing — often taking their customers’ money with them.

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