How to buy Thermos Cups at Bitcoin’s Bitcoin exchange in Kenya
The Kenyan government has begun allowing cryptocurrency exchanges to operate in the country, the Kenyan National Electoral Commission announced Wednesday.
The announcement came just days after Kenya’s National Electoral Council announced the launch of a cryptocurrency exchange called Bitstamp.
The exchange is now operating under the name BitstAMP and offers a platform for individuals and businesses to buy and sell bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies.
The exchange is a new entity in Kenya, following an earlier effort to create an exchange in the West African country.
Bitcoin and other digital currencies are widely used in Africa, where there is a shortage of official currency.
Bitcoin and other currencies are commonly traded on international exchanges.
They have been used as a means of payment for illicit goods and services such as sex trafficking, but have also been used to purchase goods and to transfer money internationally.
The Kenya government has allowed cryptocurrency exchanges in the past, but has not allowed the same for private citizens.
The country has a history of curbing the digital currency industry.
In 2014, Kenya’s government restricted the amount of bitcoin in circulation, banning the cryptocurrency exchange Mt.
Gox and banning online wallets.
In 2016, the country’s Ministry of Finance declared that digital currencies must be regulated as financial instruments and that any exchange that does not comply with this requirement will be subject to sanctions.
The Kenyan government will allow the Bitcoin and Ether exchanges to start trading, said an announcement from the commission, adding that the exchange will be a non-profit and will offer services to the public.
The commission said that the government will continue to monitor and audit the cryptocurrency exchanges, including to ensure they meet their standards of safety and security.
The regulator will work with the Bitcoin exchange to ensure that its products are compliant with all relevant laws.