Huobi May Open Office in Brazil

As reported, exchange is marketing its platform in the country, while attempting to hire regional staff
31 May 2018   1303

The third largest exchange Huobi plans to open an office in Brazil's São Paulo. This is reported by CCN with reference to the local media Portal do Bitcoin.

According to a local source, the management of the Huobi exchange is looking for personnel for the new unit. Also, the publication reports that representatives of Huobi were seen during the talks "with well-known personalities of the Brazilian market." In addition, as part of the work on the forthcoming expansion of activities, the trading platform already uses the workspace from the famous WeWork coworking network.

Among other things, the Singapore-based exchange posted on the LinkedIn an application stating that Huobi needed a senior compliance officer who would oversee the company's operations, detect violations and illegal activities. Another announcement says that Huobi is looking for a candidate for the position of digital marketing manager.

Company has already started expanding to Canada as it sees it “emerging as a leading blockchain nation."

Huobi to Raise BTC Donations to Rebuild Shuri Castle

The received donations will be immediately converted into Japanese yen and transferred to the Okinawa administration once a month
26 November 2019   191

Huobi Cryptocurrency Exchange has announced that it has begun collecting cryptocurrency donations to restore Shuri Castle in the Japanese prefecture of Okinawa, many of which were destroyed by fire in late October, including the main building of the complex.

To participate in the campaign, users are invited to transfer BTC from their wallets on the Huobi Japan platform or send the transaction to the addresses indicated by the exchange. The received funds in cryptocurrencies will be immediately converted into Japanese yen and transferred to the Okinawa administration once a month.

Japanese authorities volunteered to restore the castle, a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It served as the residence of the monarchs during the time of the Ryukyus state, and in 1945 it was destroyed by American aviation and restored by 1992.