Bitcoin fell below $10,000 this weekend even as a majority of crypto warriors on Twitter were expecting a supersonic price boom towards $13,000, $14,000, $15,000, $20,000, and beyond.
Bitcoin price came in the middle of uncertainty this week as investors waited for Jerome Powell, the Federal Reserve chairman, to deliver his keynote address at this year’s Jackson Hole Symposium, an annual retreat that sees global central bankers breaking bread over high-profile economic table-talks.
Warren Buffett is the same person who once loathed the idea of owning gold or Bitcoin. The legendary investor trashed the precious metal back in 2000 by calling it an unproductive asset.
Bitcoin lately surged back towards $12,000, a mighty level that last reacted very violently to the cryptocurrency’s bullish advances and crashed its price by $1,500. Last week, Bitcoin attempted to break the level all over again. It briefly managed to do so before plunging all over again. Only this time, the correction was less severe,…
Bitcoin this week broke up its three-month-old relationship with the US stocks. The hottest cryptocurrency is now dating gold. A rebound relationship ensues. In non-Woody Allen’s terms, the short-term correlation between Bitcoin and the S&P 500 plunged this week – from 78.8 percent two weeks ago to 42 percent. At the same time, the cryptocurrency’s proximity with…
Last week, CoinStats discussed how Bitcoin investors should prepare for a stormy second half of 2020. So it appears, the raining has started in China.
It’s only halftime, and Bitcoin is leading the financial crisis sentiment by 1-0.
Bitcoin price may find itself amid a global market storm even as its underlying fundamentals look stronger than corporate stocks and government bonds.
Predicting Bitcoin price is no less than looking into a crystal ball. As the cryptocurrency leaves behind a trail of endless bullish and bearish fractals, it gives traders a grain of data to predict its next trend.
If Bitcoin is a Stark, then the month of March was its Red Wedding episode.