Click For Photo: https://techcrunch.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/05/extra-crunch-roundup03.jpg?w=753https://twitter.com/eastdakota/status/1143182575680143361https://twitter.com/GossiTheDog/status/1128431661266415616 @dydxprotocol
Ethereum/ConsenSys ?? @Cardano @polkadotnetwork @metamask_io
MIT ?? @EnigmaMPC @Algorand
IC3 ?? Avalanche
Others?— Ash Egan (@AshAEgan) April 3, 2019
It’s Mobility Day at TechCrunch, and we’re hosting our Sessions event today in beautiful San Jose. That’s why we have a couple of related pieces on mobility at Extra Crunch.
First, our automotive editor Matt Burns is back with part two of his market map and analysis of the changing nature of how consumers are buying cars these days. Part one looked at how startups like Carvana, Shift, Vroom, and others are trying to disrupt the car dealership’s monopoly on auto sales in the United States.
Burns - Look - Startups - Fair - Automakers
Now, Burns takes a look at how startups like Fair and premium automakers like Mercedes are disrupting the very notion of owning a car in the first place. Rather than buying a car or leasing one, users with these new services are asked to subscribe to their cars, giving them the flexibility to get a car when they need it and to get rid of it when they don’t. Fair has raised $1.5 billion in venture capital, so clearly the space has caught the eye of investors.
“In simple terms,” co-founder and then CEO [of Fair]...
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I find it extremely funny when people keep voting and expecting the government to change!