Vin Armani


Ep. 87 – Creator of BitBox, Gabriel Cardona

This week we welcome Gabriel Cardona to The Vin Armani Show

Gabriel Cardona is the creator of BitBox, an open source, a full-featured development kit for Bitcoin Cash. The project has become an integral part of the new Bitcoin.com developer platform. He is also the founder of the Cash Consortium and was involved with HTML5 standards development with the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).



Ep. 86 – The Emperor of Bitcoin, Daniel Krawisz

This week our guest is Daniel Krawisz.

Daniel Krawisz is a software engineer, author, and commentator. He is Director of Research for the Satoshi Nakamoto Institute. Yahoo Finance called him the leading cryptocurrency philosopher. Others call him The Emperor of Bitcoin.



Ep. 85 – “Blockchain Securitization and Governance” with Bruce Fenton

This week we are honored to welcome Bruce Fenton to the show.

Bruce Fenton is an asset manager, blockchain enthusiast and investor based in New Hampshire. He is the founder and CEO of both Wealth Management firm Atlantic Financial and Chainstone Labs, a financial technology company focused on the tokenization of securities and digital assets. He is the host of the Satoshi Roundtable and sits on the Board of Directors of Medici Ventures, tZero, and The Bitcoin Foundation​. Most recently, he was instrumental in the creation of Ravencoin.









Ep. 81 – Curtis Stone, The Urban Farmer

Our guest this week is Curtis Stone

Curtis Stone is a farmer, author, speaker, and consultant. His area of expertise is in quick growing, high-value annual vegetables for direct consumer market streams. His book, The Urban Farmer demonstrates organic intensive techniques with a focus on business and systems to streamline labor and production. He offers a new way to think about farming. One where the quality of life and profitability coexist.
Curtis’ farm, Green City Acres is located in Kelowna, BC, Canada and was established in 2010. In an eight-month growing season, the farm generates over $100,000 per year on only one-quarter of an acre.