Among the issues surrounding Bitcoin, the question of how it should be handled when it comes to taxes has been oft-asked with no answer in sight. That ends today, with the IRS passing an important ruling that -- for the purposes of taxation -- labels the cryptocurrency as property, not a currency.
After a long wait, the anticipated Amazon refund for certain Kindle customers is arriving in applicable accounts today in the form of an automatic credit. Not everyone will be seeing a credit, with it applying only to those who bought digital books from select publishers between April 1, 2010 and May 21, 2012.
Online retailers and digital content providers might soon be facing some rather heavy taxes if Goerge Osborne gets his way. Under a new law that will cover intra-EU business to consumer (B2C) taxation, such services will be taxed based on buyer's location, which in the UK means a 20 percent VAT.
It’s time to be done with the longest-lasting experiment in real-cash trade for Diablo items in the history of the Diablo gamin franchise. It will be Tuesday, March 18th when the gold and real-money auction houses are taken down entirely, while the rest of the auction house ecosystem will remain in play. Until June 24th, players will be able to access their "completed" tabs - but we wouldn’t risk it.
Pandora and the music industry have long been engaged in a spat over what kind of rates the Internet radio service should be paying out. In a recent ruling, Judge Cote ordered Pandora to pay ASCAP, a performance rights organization, 1.85-percent of its annual revenue, something that has the industry up in arms.
Earlier today, a Newsweek report claimed to have unmasked the creator of bitcoin, drawing both interest and criticism for what some feel is an excessive invasion of privacy and questionable ethics. Following this, Satoshi Nakamoto had denied claims that he is behind the world's most popular cryptocurrency.
The creator of Bitcoin has allegedly been found, with a controversial investigative report hunting down the man believed to be Satoshi Nakamoto at his home in California. Nakamoto, the elusive creator of the virtual currency that has made headlines, frustrated investors, prompted government investigations, and threatened to revolutionize the finance markets, has historically tried to distance himself from his work, but has been tracked down with the help of model trains.