Did Bitcoin's Creator Appear?

Did Bitcoin's Creator Appear?

For years we have all wonder who is Bitcoin's creator. Another person appears and claims its property. Who is it? Read this article and discover all the details. Read on!

For years we have all wonder who is Bitcoin's creator. Another person appears and claims its property. Who is it? Read this article and discover all the details. Read on!

While it is known that his name is Satoshi Nakamoto, there are still many doubts as to whether it is actually a person or a group of programmers who created the Bitcoin (BTC) protocol, but fundamentally, its reference software.

Satoshi Nakamoto worked with others in the beginning although he was very careful not to make personal information visible and the last you heard from him/her was in the spring of 2011, when he expressed that he was "working on other things".

While it is known that his name is Satoshi Nakamoto, there are still many doubts as to whether it is actually a person or a group of programmers

However, the creator of the first cryptocurrency could return to the scene to claim authorship of the white paper for it.

The strong speculations occur in the context of the presentation made by an anonymous under the alias "Satoshi Nakamoto" of an appeal before the British justice on behalf of the Bitcoin.org portal to challenge the decision of the High Court of London, which granted the Australian businessman Craig Wright copyrighted the document, as reported by user Cøbra on Twitter.

At the end of the tweet, the owner of Bitcoin.org, who was forced to remove the white paper from the portal after the court ruling, expressly thanked the alleged creator.

The white paper case just got a lot more interesting: a new person claiming to be "Satoshi Nakamoto" filed an application with the court to challenge the default judgment. Instead of rejecting it immediately, the court seems interested and has scheduled a hearing to hear the appeal. "Thank you" Satoshi, "reads the tweet.

However, the creator of the first cryptocurrency could return to the scene to claim authorship of the white paper for it.

The dispute in the courts began in January of this year when Wright, proclaimed himself as the real Satoshi Nakamoto, and even threatened to sue any individual or entity that made the Bitcoin white paper available without his consent.

In addition to removing the document, the site had to block access to download the Bitcoin Core software. Furthermore, he was required to show a notice referencing the British court's opinion and Cøbra to pay at least 35,000 to cover Wright's legal costs during the case.

The decision generated controversy and surprise among specialists and market novices, since the document was originally published under a license from MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) that allows anyone to use, modify, copy, distribute and publish it freely.

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