A US "Mega City" Invites Crypto Miners to Work

A US "Mega City" Invites Crypto Miners to Work

Miami Mayor Francis Suárez contacted the operators to facilitate their operations near the Turkey Point nuclear power plant in Florida City. Read on to find out all the details!

Miami Mayor Francis Suárez contacted the operators to facilitate their operations near the Turkey Point nuclear power plant in Florida City. Read on to find out all the details!

The city of Miami, which becomes a financial hub of the United States thanks to its subtropical climate and the absence of income taxes, now aims to attract players from the crypto ecosystem to its cities.

First it was with the launch of the city's own cryptocurrency, "MiamiCoin", launched in August of this year. Now, the American metropolis is going for more in the sector.

The city of Miami, which becomes a financial hub of the United States thanks to its subtropical climate and the absence of income taxes, now aims to attract players from the crypto ecosystem to its cities.

And it is that the mayor of Miami, Francis Suárez, contacted cryptocurrency miners to circumvent the possibility of installing operations near the Turkey Point nuclear power plant, in southern Florida.

The initiative is part of the Miami governor's plan to attract cryptocurrency entrepreneurs to South Florida, at a time when the supply of miners is growing in the world, while facing multiple criticisms for excessively high energy use.

Suarez, a Republican with a non-partisan vocation, took advantage of the remote work revolution caused by the coronavirus pandemic to promote South Florida as a destination for emerging industries, such as technology and cryptocurrencies.

And it is that the mayor of Miami, Francis Suárez, contacted cryptocurrency miners to circumvent the possibility of installing operations near the Turkey Point nuclear power plant, in southern Florida.

Although Turkey Point is not in the jurisdiction of Suárez, it became a kind of "satellite" center on similar matters in the area.

The governor's spokeswoman, Soledad Cedro, confirmed the conversations, which were published by The Wall Street Journal newspaper.

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