These famous Dutch people are involved in Bitcoin ditches


Facebook can recognize suspicious uses, but it's still not engaged.

Make sure (as far as we know) that Dutch people are not actively involved in the great Citcoin conversations. The morbid method is, of course, just as a group of Bitcoin clippers, as they are still known, active. People are not disturbed in speaking in adverts as advocates making "Bitcoin revolution". Following the poor use of the names Humberto Tan and John de Mol, the Ruud Feltkamp (former actor from GTST) and Twan Huys have now become badly used. They will also be misused in the evil of evil.

However, the picture is an edited shop montage and it appears that the weekly publication from the Elsevier magazine appears. Also on site is Twan Huys and Ruud Feltkamp that would be broadcast on 11 March in the RTL Late Night which, as we all know, the previous week's stop. But, if you look closely at the URL (we didn't think you'd like one link, it reads that he has nothing to do with Elsevier. This activity appears to have been used internationally for a long time.

It is more acid for Ruud Feltkamp. He gave the interview to himself, but eventually fell. He then published his career in the Good Times and Bad Times to work on his own company Bakcoin. It is clear that this company does not have any involvement with this score. It has now been introduced so frequently about your myth that he has changed the user's name on Twitter.

If anyone who reads Twitter information is good, it makes sure that someone includes the name Ruud on LinkedIn. Those who come for it anyway (through at least Facebook ads) are going to a company called Olympus Markets. You can read in detail how the process works on Opicht's site.

Stories are even famous about people who, having been kicked to their habits twice, get into another company. It was claimed that they could recover the money lost but they had to move on to meet the costs. They were the ones who fell for the bothy for the third time. So we can't give enough notice not to get in these types of crooks and find out if you're doing business with a trusted party if you want to invest. Overall, last year one billion was stolen from Volcanon's theft.

Facebook initially said that it was a response that the adverts were "coming under the rules". In a later reply, Facebook pointed out that this is not the case and that they judge advertisers who offer financial materials such as Bitcoins. They also tell them that adverts infringe intellectual property rights. It is not clear why the adverts still appear.

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