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The Danish Central Bank Governor - Bitcoin is a "runaway bubble," a "fatal"

The Danish central bank chief unexpectedly issued a stern warning on Bitcoin that bitcoin was described as "deadly."
The Bitcoin Arena is not enough to convince the central bank

In an interview with state media DR, Lars Rohde, governor of the Danish Central Bank, emphasized moving citizens away from bitcoin to become yet another bitcoin, a cryptocurrency bubble of the seventeenth century VIP.

He said:

"You have to stay away from Bitcoin. It's fatal."
"Bitcoin is a game of toy, so if you do not like casinos, Bitcoin is a good alternative."
Although it is not uncommon for bankers to blame Bitcoin for being a bubble, Rohde's point of view marks a particularly vivid example.

The inability of the authorities to provide a stable picture of the regulation of cryptocurrencies in recent months has become an eye-catching phenomenon. Russia and South Korea have even made some self-contradictory statements.

It happened even in jurisdictions that have been bitcoin.

Denmark was a prime example last week, with Bitcoin Suisse announcing a three-year sponsorship of Rungsted Seier Capital, a major league hockey team.

As part of the funding conditions, Rungsted's top players need to accept bitcoin as salary, while the team's home stadium is renamed as Bitcoin Arena.

Rohde: Bitcoin is "a runaway bubble"

However, in the official circles, this feeling seems to have not been agreed.

Rohde continues:

"I think Bitcoin is like a tulip bubble, a bubble that's out of control."
"It's personal responsibility, and if we do anything, it's consumer protection and telling consumers it's entirely your own business, and if something goes wrong, you should not complain to us."
Some banks started to warn with the recent consecutive rise in bitcoin.

Stephen S. Poloz, Bank of Canada governor, said crypto-currency "noise" often "made him hard to fall asleep" and reiterated investors' lack of control over the value of the cryptocurrencies held by them.

He told attendees during an event in Toronto:

"People often forget that the cash provided by the central bank is the only truly risk-free payment method."