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KaaKaRmA

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About KaaKaRmA

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  1. If your new project is to help educate the XRP community, I’d strongly recommend distancing yourself from the BG123 saga. It’s a troll who broadly connected a few guesses out of many, which many cult followers now tie him to being a high ranking insider sitting around creating complex riddles all day and releasing them on the internet. This is the exact thing that makes the community look like a joke. Any help you can give on guiding and educating the community on the technology and use cases will hopefully help shift the focus back on fundamentals and result in less investing on a cartoon bear who promised them $589 by eoy 2018.
  2. Bob there is a lot of speculation on Twitter and YouTube. Can you please put it to rest for us? Are you or have you posted under the name Bearableguy123? Do you know who posts under this account?
  3. This whole XRP is a security issue will be interesting. It certainly isn’t a security long term, at scale. Short term though it brings up issues that make one think it could be, such as XRP price is influenced on Ripple the company. If David knows of failed partnerships, etc and dumps his XRP because he knows what the public doesn’t, that’d be insider trading, classifying a security. I don’t think this movement the poster mentioned is concerning but just got me thinking about short vs long term status on the whole security issues.
  4. But how can we take someone serious who ventured down the BG123 stuff to begin with?
  5. This guy is just trying to make a name off the XRP community. No normal human is this vested in caring if there are "Twitter" bots.
  6. I posted this in another thread yesterday. Fits here as well: More people need to do their due diligence to vet these “social media influencers”. The term “influencer” is what gains them traction, as they’re largely posting content that their viewers want to hear and/or see. This cycle can be innocent at first, until they reach a certain level of influence, at which point their agenda shifts towards monetizing via merchandise, donations, selling courses, etc. Hype attracts views, as it stimulates the human brain towards what you want to happen. Alex means we’ll, but he’s played the young age card for awhile now and also has been wrong more than right, even hyping a bear. Susie has garnered attention with an outrageous prediction and has proven to attack people in comments. Guys like CKJ have sold out to hype of a bear once their views died down. Guys like DAI focus a ton on building up hype. The list goes on. My point is more people need to exercise caution on who them deem trustworthy and seek out what their alternative motives and hidden agendas are. One could say that the only people making money in crypto at the moment are the influencers generating the hype to get people through a bear market. Everyone needs to do their own research opposed to blindly following.
  7. More people need to do their due diligence to vet these “social media influencers”. The term “influencer” is what gains them traction, as they’re largely posting content that their viewers want to hear and/or see. This cycle can be innocent at first, until they reach a certain level of influence, at which point their agenda shifts towards monetizing via merchandise, donations, selling courses, etc. Hype attracts views, as it stimulates the human brain towards what you want to happen. Alex means we’ll, but he’s played the young age card for awhile now and also has been wrong more than right, even hyping a bear. Susie has garnered attention with an outrageous prediction and has proven to attack people in comments. Guys like CKJ have sold out to hype of a bear once their views died down. Guys like DAI focus a ton on building up hype. The list goes on. My point is more people need to exercise caution on who them deem trustworthy and seek out what their alternative motives and hidden agendas are. One could say that the only people making money in crypto at the moment are the influencers generating the hype to get people through a bear market. Everyone needs to do their own research opposed to blindly following.
  8. I invest in several areas. I also set realistic expectations. Expecting 30-50x is not realistic. Anytime you can earn 2-300% on your investment in 2-5 year span, I’d say that’s a strong investment. Most “**** coins” are too volatile with no long term upside and require timing the market.
  9. The longer XRP can keep stable st .30 the better. Small pumps just give false hope to hopium and give riddlers and YouTubers more content to entice them to tune into next video, creating vicious circle where only their making money based on views and donations. Hopefully having Bob Way on board will help give clarity and eliminate much of the nonsense going on. If I can 2x or 3x my investment in XRP I’d be extremely happy. 1000x type nonsense is just pipedreams of small investors wishing upon miracles.
  10. That I agree with. I was just busting on you for your math in example. Too many hoping to get rich quick.
  11. So with 10k XRP people can get a house down payment, but with 10x that amount, they’ll have “f*ck you” money? Something doesn’t add up here...
  12. This. It’s just like that clown Steven Diep on Twitter thinking a Temple grad students presentetion on the technology was legit and showed Santander using XRP. Too many gullible people hoping for the best and ignoring the facts afterwards bc hype gets views and retweet’s.
  13. They’re all shills and attention seekers going for views. Hard to give any credibility to someone like her when she’s thanking Kichiro on Twitter for all he’s given us along with buying into all these wild riddlers theories. YouTubers are literally one of the worst things to happen to the XRP community. We’ve went from dismissing FUD to creating unwarranted hype and conspiracy theories.
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