Who is Satoshi Nakamoto? Introduction to the Mysterious Founder of Bitcoin


The true identity of the creators of Bitcoin is one of the biggest mysteries in the modern world. Over the years many theories have emerged about who Satoshi Nakamoto really is, including time travelers, space aliens, artificially rogue intelligence or fronts for groups such as the NSA, CIA and Yakuza. This article will only present facts that are known about him and candidates who are more likely to be suspected by people who may be difficult to understand figures.

Who is the Mysterious Founder of Bitcoin?


The name Satoshi Nakamoto is an alias used by the person or entity that created Bitcoin to hide their true identity. He claims to be Japanese, born on April 5, 1975 and lives in Japan but people doubt this because of his native English skills and working hours preferences that are more consistent with the US time zone than Asia. Satoshi is a Japanese boy's name which means "one with wise ancestors" and he is considered a boy.

Nakamoto was the first to solve the problem of double spending on decentralized digital currencies, creating a new asset, the world had never seen before: Bitcoin. In October 2008, Satoshi published the original whitepaper, explaining the blueprint for "Peer-to-Peer Electronic Money System." In January 2009 he released version 0.1 of the source code and launched cryptocurrency by mining the genesis block. The founder continued to work on the software project for about one and a half years before breaking away from active development.

No one knows why Satoshi Nakamoto really decided to disappear without ever revealing himself or even cashing in billions of dollars from the coins originally printed. This has provided fertile ground for speculation, educated conjecture and direct conspiracy theories. Researchers have examined several data points left by the mysterious figure, trying to analyze vocabulary, how to write, and other clues to find some clues about their true identity.

Many Facts Appoint Dorian Nakamoto to Become Satoshi


In March 2014, a Newsweek columnist named Leah McGrath Goodman published a story called "The Face Behind Bitcoin." He claimed the inventor of Bitcoin was a retired physicist named Dorian Nakamoto. When Goodman arrived at the Dorian home in California, he said he was "no longer involved in it" and he "could not discuss it." The comments encouraged Goodman and the Newsweek cohort to assume he was talking about the creation of Bitcoin, so they published a description of Dorian's life. The following is the fifth installment of the news.Bitcoin.com series "lots of facts", with a comprehensive view of the evidence attached to Dorian Nakamoto and the mysterious creator of Bitcoin.


Dorian Nakamoto: ‘I am no longer involved in that and I cannot discuss it’


Six years ago, Leah McGrath Goodman of Newsweek published a presentation about the inventor of Bitcoin and his report claimed it was California citizen Dorian Nakamoto. Over the past 11 years, there have been a number of self-proclaimed candidates, as well as those accused of being Satoshi. Most of the usual suspects have some ties to the cypherpunk movement, but the suspect Goodman is not involved in the scene. Goodman spent two months investigating his story and one of his biggest selling points was the fact that Dorian's birth name was "Satoshi Nakamoto."

Instead of being a member of the cypherpunk movement, at that time Dorian was a 64-year-old Japanese-American, retired physicist and highly educated engineer. Dorian's life and work skills make Goodman and others believe that he has what it takes to create cryptocurrencies and release them into a nameless world. Because Dorian works for several companies and the U.S. military, some of the projects he works on are considered classified information. The veil of secrecy made Goodman once again believe that Dorian was part of Bitcoin's initial creation.

McGrath went to California after studying Dorian's life for two months and visiting his home located in the foothills of San Gabriel Los Angeles. He gets two police officers from Temple City to escort him and they ask if Dorian is in trouble. "I don't think he's in trouble," Goodman responded to the officer. "I want to ask him about Bitcoin - This person is Satoshi Nakamoto," he added. When Goodman arrested Dorian leaving his home, he confronted him with two police officers as witnesses and questioned him about his involvement in creating Bitcoin. Goodman said that Dorian's response was "cautious but revealing." Newsweek's columnist emphasized that Dorian "secretly acknowledged [ed] his role in the Bitcoin project" but refused to answer questions directly.

Dorian also made a video with Bitcoin evangelist Andreas Antonopoulos telling his story and he thanked the Bitcoin community for all the donations he received. BTC Address: 1Dorian4RoXcnBv9hnQ4Y2C1an6NJ4UrjX has received more than 102 BTC ($ 1 million USD at today's exchange rate) and the wallet is now empty. This is in sharp contrast to the more than 1 million BTC in Satoshi Nakamoto's wallet that has not been used for more than a decade.

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